The Florida alligator
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028291/00042
 Material Information
Title: The Florida alligator
Alternate title: Summer school news
University of Florida summer gator
Summer gator
Alternate Title: Daily bulletin
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Orange and blue bulletin
Page of record
Physical Description: v. : ; 32-59 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: the students of the University of Florida
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Creation Date: February 14, 1947
Publication Date: 1912-1973
Frequency: daily except saturday and sunday (sept.-may); semiweekly (june-aug.)[<1964>-1973]
weekly[ former 1912-]
weekly (semiweekly june-aug.)[ former <1915-1917>]
biweekly (weekly june-aug.)[ former <1918>]
weekly[ former <1919-1924>]
weekly (daily except sunday and monday june-aug.)[ former <1928>]
semiweekly[ former <1962>]
weekly[ former <1963>]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note: Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note: Has occasional supplements.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000972808
oclc - 01410246
notis - AEU8328
lccn - sn 96027439
System ID: UF00028291:00042
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange and blue
Succeeded by: Independent Florida alligator

Full Text

Dean. Hud,.lSi


VOL. 38; NO. 15 UNIV. of FLA., GAIN

lsor I K d Featured At
Wlson To Head roo-o' *

By Jim Gollacheck
Frank M. Wilson, Jr., 'was elec-
ted president of the Board of Di-
rectors of the Student Coopera-
tive Exchange Incorporation, bet-
tor known as the Coop Market.
Wilson will fill the vacancy left
by resigning president Ben H. i '
Mayberry, Jr.
Ghiotto, Griffis Named
Also elected at the special meet- I
ing held Februa'ry 7, were Robert! .
0 Ghiotto and E. B. Griffis to fill '. ^ -;
the remaining vacancies on the'
Board of Directors. Ken Jones was
elected treasurer. :
Mayberry has res:gnea his of-
fice of president of the Board of Two Floridians wil
Directors because of his accept- March 31-22. Pictures
ance of a new position as Flavet the University, whose
III student manager which will campus social event.
ilot allow him -to engage in any ex-
extracurricular activities. Francis Colwell, whose
"Indebted To Mayberry"
'We are all deeply indebted to
Ben Mayberry,-" Wilson said, "for '
his guidance and leadership dur- X YA1
nig the -formative, stages of the
Coop Market. If it had not been
for Mayberry and his untiring ef-
forts we would probably have nev- a I
er had a Coop Market," WilsonM e
Designed to i
Enrollment 7,990 legislators of the
Counting Tally U. creased facilities
SUniversity of Flor

With- over 1,000 new students
registering for the second sem-
ester at the University, total
1946-47-'student enrollment for
the camipius proper this week
reached- 7,296 to record the
largest fixed student body
since 1940 when enrollment
reached 3,456 for the two semes-
ter -period.
The 7,296 enrollment does not
include 495 students enrolled at
the P. K. Yonge Laboratory
School in the sub-college level,
or the 694 students registered
for the second semester at the
Tallahassee Branch of the Uni-
Meanwhile, late registration
will continue through the week
with better, than 200 students
yet to complete enrollment. \
First se-aester registration
was high for any previous sem-
ester at approximately 6,300.

- '~ U

Concert And

Planned For

It'll be Dean Hudson o
.. SVILLE, FLA. FB 1 Ball March 21 and 22, and hi
ESVILLE, FLA. FEB. 14, 1947
organization which has tak
M military Ball bands in the country.
Announcement of the s
SCampus X-Ray
SDrive Planned
A'* campuswide drive to get
every student and staff member
^ of the University of Florida to
-. participate in the current State
Tuberculosis X-Ray campaign
will be launched February 23,
"- .-"7"' !when a mobile unit will be sta-
,. .tiond on the campus to check
Si all persons.
.The campus X-Ray checK will
begn February 23, and students
'. "' and employes will apear on des-
S. ignated dates published daily in
the Orange and Blue Bulletin.
S'' Reporting hours will be Cesig-
S..: .' nated alphabetically.
W All campus organizations and
l be featured during Military Ball Week-end on student groups are assisting in
d above on the left is Dean Hudson, alumnus of the drive to make the campus
TB check a hundred percent.
e band has been selected to play for the annual Time saving this year is the
Shown on the right is Hudson's girl vocalist, fact that students an1 emoloyes
se' hometown is Palmetto, Florida. can get the check without re-
moving shirts, coats, blouses,
or dresses, as has previously
Seen the case.
For fulfl information on tuber-
culosis and the importance of
othe check, read "Guesting at It"
R aBon page 7 in today's Gator by
Dr. F. VL Hall, county health di-
T rector.

nform the "folks back home" and state
need for permanent construction, in-
and higher salaries for professors at the
ida, a "Committee` of Sixty-Seven" with
- +; _11- -, T-P V1 --;A 2, a -+, -, .

one u7tudenti reoresentiig eacn of r loria s 67 counties was
formed this week, according to
Student Body President Harry
Parham. time," said Parham; "now we are
Public RelAtiois Pia going into full swing and will con-
So a d public r tinue to publicize our needs until
Part of a detailed public rela- April, when the legislature meets."
tions program sponsored by the Parham said that he hoped it
... student govern- Continued On, Page THP.EE
11 la t i. e com-
ill be horse Play At KA H
_^. ,.r.-.r ~of one
iii" -Il airnan
...Ii count y
r.,;, s a te .
..r .. uty it : -.
.. '. present ...
...:; 'c'''^. : r. h,.. -.',
".".. t.'" ,, m t-i n s of .- .-.. '. : S ..
.... -. r an ty a.. ..
p." of the
J1i needs of
S' tr,. ir,, -sity.
"We ii ave .
Parhana been working '. '
on this prog am for quite some

Stating that he hopes it will be possible to move the
first couples into Flavet III on February 22, Director of
Housing Harold Riker explained yesterday that the great
bottleneck in taking over the. new village has been the
construction of the gas main to be used by the new resi-
dents of the veterans' village.
Emphasizing, that the Feb. 22: Mr. William A. Berryman, con-
date, is merely tentative, R'ker re- tractor's representative.-
called that 56 units of the two- Good nrrr. ,o is i bei i .. m o

bedroom type' will definitely be in
the f'rst batch to be taken over,
and there is a possibility that
more than this number may be
available by the time the first res-
idents r ive -i.
Prwses Deal, Beik.2.yan
Riker had high praise for h'e
aid and cooperation wh'ch he has
received from Mr. Earl Deal,
FPHA representative, and from

the roads, according to Riker, and
the gas main is finally in the proj-
ect itself. Work on the ma'n at
present is concerned with the in-
stallation of lateral mains between
the buildings and attaching of gas
lines to the individual units in the
Blames Shortages
Blame for the delay in construc-
Continued' On Page THREE

'Gallant Bess' Exhibits

Plenty Of Horse Sense
By Marty Lubov
FLASH! Hold the presses! -Rip out the front page!
Where's a re~vrite man? Tote that barge! Hold that
line! 'We've got the scoop of the century!
Bess, the Hollywood wonder horse, has pledged KA.
Furthermore, he has promised to do or die for dear old


fraternitee. Did I hear a horse
laugh? Must be Bess, he can do
that too.
Visited KA House
I<.l Hollywood's most often kissed
and most photographed star paid
a visit to Gainesville Monday aft-
ernoon with his trainer, Joe Aitk-
inson whose sons, Glenn and Bill,
are members of Kapna Alpha fra-
terity. The guest of K. A., Gal-
' lant Bess gave an impromptu per-
formance on the lawn, thoroughly
amazing a crowd of several hun-
dred students. The bay gelding has
a vocabulary of over 500 words,
.i. recognizes colors, adds, subtracts,
S (N ith or without slide-rule), and
t : CoL.tled On Page EIGHT


U toe Sodials

S. The ATO' and SAE's have put
s t"o eir heads together to come up
S I x., ith a "tra 'e-you-even" weekend.
"Bla" An_. White"
Today b. -:ns Valentine's Ball
for the Alpj)a Taus and Black
'd White -,rmal for the Sigma
1lphas. Both weekends are annual
events. This time, however, in-
.. ... stead of having separate week-
end-1 the two frats will combine
.1to bain 'ance Saturday afternoon
at the Nightingale.
Functions Annomced
B11T.Bl Howell, social chairman for
''toe ATO's, and Al Carlton, head
Gallant HBess, movie star horse, explains a calculus problem to a social man for the SAE's, have
member of Kappa Alpha fraternity. Co. tnued On Page FOUR

Two Dances

on the bandstand at Military
he'll be leading,.a versatile new
en, its place among top-notch

signing of Hudson was made
yesterday by Al Crabtree, com-
mittee chairman of fraternities
co-sponsoring the ball with the
Advanced Military Department.
Fraternit'es participating are
Sigma Nu, Kappa Sigma, Phi
Kappa Tau, Pi Kappa Phi, Pi
Kappa Alpha, Phi Delta Theta,
Chi Phi, Theta Chi and Delta Chi.
Facts on Hudson
The drawing dean, six feet, 180
pounds, calls Lake Worth his
home, majored in business ad-
ministration at Florida and was
graduated in the class of '36. He
has made several appearances
here since then, but this is the
first with his new orchestra, ax
orchestra soldily reinforced with
members of recently disbanded
name bands, including Randy
Brooks, Tommy Dorsey and Son-
ny Dunham.
Program Announced
The program so far calls for a
concert by the band in the Uni-
versity Auditorium from 5 to 6
Friday, an informal dance that
night from 9 to 12 and the formal
ball Saturday from 8 to 12, both
dances to be in the new gym.
To prevent overcrowding at the
two, dances a maximum of 1,200
tickets will be sold. Further plans
for ticket distribution will be an-
nounced in next weeks' Alligator,
Continued on Page TZN





2 THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR urday evening. they pian on a costume basement runs of Ralph DePalma- and Bar-
... brawl of famous vi:':age and qual- ney Oldfield. .The beach here. is
~ Friday night. Saturday evening, Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity ity. Saturday nigii -hey will have 600 feet wide for 30 miles, one of
ocial Notes will be their formal Black and has scheduled an informal dance their formal all, followed by
'y, Jean Wh.iaore White Ball. for Saturday evening. breakfast early Sunday morn. Florida's finest natural highways.
1.oc.etIEditor -
M- oc-ety Eitor The Alpha Tau umega are giv-
The Phi Gamma Delta men are The Pi Kappa Phi fraternity is ing their eighth annual Valentine Jackson'-iLA. -each, Florida, is At Key West, Florida, tu-rtes
mpletely vanishing to Tallahas- celebrating with a beer party Sat- ball this week-end. Friday night the ste bf- :te early auto speed are reared in per. *i- .:ult,:
see this week--nd.. I erdi ------

Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity is
celebrating their annual Dream
Girl week-end. Friday night they ,

"vill have a shipwreck dance in
.Robinson Crusoe apparel. Satur-
day afternoon is to be devoted to
a picnic, and the evening to the
formal dinner and dance at thei-
"Hotel Thomas. Their Dream Grl
"will be crowned Saturday evening'
it the dance and presented with a


The Sigma Alpha Omega fra-
ternity plan a Roaring '20's party

sliver, .. ii '

The engagement of J. Douglas!
Wells c. Orlando to Claire M. Du-!
gan of Jacksonville was an-
n-,;unccd on Jan. 12. Wells, a sop-
n..niore ;n a remember of The.ta Chi
iratern ty.

Ro ect "Mick" Ryan, Jackson-
-i'le f c2.ier Gator football ace,
a'rno;unoes h:s engagement to Dor-
o b.I' ut'h Seabloome. Jackson-
ville. The wedding will be an
e'. nt of June 15.

'r! ( ib' n, a member of the
ST -, Pi fraternity, and M'ss
City Yarbourgh were marrietc
-. 9 1 Orlando. Their homes
a:': both in Orlando.

Jimmy Dyer, from Boston, lost
'is fraternity pin to Miss Eliza-
beth Baker. Dyer is a member
)ia Tau Omega social
: raternity.

'- r .. h r'ey .Ietcalf are
:ow proud parents of a baby girl,
seven pounds, one ounce, born last
.an. 25. The baby's name is Tri-
sha Ellen. Metcalf, a member of i
the. Kappa Sigma fraternity, is
.majoring in law.

Homer A. VWilson, Jr., from
Fort Pierce and Miss Ruth Bean
if Winter Garden, were married
Feb. 8. Wilson is pledged to the
Sigma Phi Epsillon fraternity.

Marvin Krantr and Miss Elaine
Kessler were married between s.-
mesters. Krantz belongs to the
Pi Lambda Phi fraternity. Their
homes are in Miami. Beach.

J. Douglas Wills of Orlando is
'engaged to Miss Clara Dugan from
Jacksonville. Douglas, a member '
of the Theta Chi fraternity, is ma-
joring in electrical engineering.
The couple plan on a September
wedding next fall.

Jim Fischette, from Binghnam-
ton, N. Y., will be married to \Iiso
Jane Roberts, also of Binghamton.
N1. Y., in June. Fischette is v ce
president of the Lambda Chi
Alpha fraternity; during the war
i wa, W o taloned here as a mem-
ber of the A. S. T. P. Fischette
11s his mechan cal engineering
degree and is now striving for an

William Scruggs, Jr.. capi1a:n :.n
the A.A.C. from Monticello. Fi..
returned to school this term for
the first time since '42. Scruggs
i.s majoring in agricultural engi-
neering, and belongs to the Lamb-
da Chi Alpha fraternity. He and
his wife, 'Margaret, are very proud
of their brand-new baby daughter,
Ann Marie.

SBob Marshall, from Eustis. and
Miss Dorothy MeLeod, from WVa-
chula, will be married Feb. 22.
.Marshall belongs to the Pi Kappa
Alpha fraternity.

Bob and Judy Douglas an-
nounced the arrival of a new baby
daughter, seven pounds, on Feb.
5.' Douglas, a graduating senior,
is a member of the Alpha Gamma
Rho fraternity.
; v.: 2!
Dr. and Mrs. Carl H. Johnson
are very proud of their son, Carl
Lloyd, born Jan. 26, who we'gheli
seven pounds nine ounces. Dr.
Johnson is professor of pharma-
cognosy in the School of Phar-

Dr. John J. Tigert, president of
the University, was given a dhiner
by his brothers in Phi Delta The-
ta fraternity this past Wednesday
evening, in honor of his birthday.

"The Alpha Tau Omega and the
Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternities
afre combining their week-end
fiMhetions on Saturday afternoon
in a big barn dance featuring
Toby Dowdy and his High Point-





11~~~~ ~~ -^^ -*-- ]'*
.". .

.. ... .

too IS .1

AE.. LL 10D I S T

L' ,'' : M 7.. .. .. : c .

Flunkenstein In Action

S- .. To Murphree

:. < Memorial Donors
Memorial brochures commem-
.g t:. ooratirg the dedication of the Al-
Nbert'A. Murphree Memorial at the
4vUniversity of Florida have been
-------.-,, .'-. .published and are being sent to
... ,: all donors to the Memorial Fund,
Ralph A. Stoutamire, Gainesville,
Responding to the touch of the operator, "Flunkenstein," the test scor- chairman of the Murphree Mem-
ing machine of the University of Florida, electrographically grades the orial Committee, said today.
examinations of the University College. Operated by the Board of Uni- Hollan' Address
versity Examiners to grade tests, the machine scores them quickly and E-closed with the illustrated
accurately with the score indicated by the needle on the dial. Students brochure, which contains the text
use a pencil with a special lead which conducts electricity and the machine of Senator Spessard L. Holland's
does the grading. address dedicating the Murphree
statue, is a financial statement
99 and final report of the Memorial
i"Fl keinstein 0 pin a Bo fCommittee.
lJI7KU, m tt The 241 page booklet was edited
n by Philip S. May who served o-
HU Te S ^ S, y h Memorial Committee with
oi g U s Thomas W. ryant, Dr. John J.
Justs S )corlfaigs s U Tigert, Judge John A. Murphree,
I, .aymer F. Maguire, and Stouta-
University of Florida students of the Lower Division ei r. Klein H. Graham, t eas-
who arrive on the campus with any notion of carrying a urer, Mrs. Lillian P. Relihan, see-
shiny red apple to the teacher just before examination are:' retary, Guy C. Fulton, technical
in for a rude awakening when they find the method by Idvisor, and Charles E. Nelsor.
which, their tests are scored so --- __- landscapist, assisted the commit-
impartially. terming statistically the validity tee.
Not even by substituting a bas- and difficulty of all test items. .Dedication In October
ket of bolts and nuts for the tra- Having scored more than a mil- Dedication .of the bronze stat-
ditional apple would they be able lion tests in the past 10 years, the ue of Dr. Murphree, who served
to alter by a'decimal point their Board of University Exam-ners as president of the University of
grades, because the machine which has put to good use the Electro- Foria from 1909 until late 1927,
scores their examinations under graphic scoring machine which has was a h ighlight of Florida Blueast
the capable guidance of the Board gained the local and less euphe- Key's omecoming18activities' last
of University Examiners is utter- mistic title of "Flunkenstein." October 18.
ly.impartial and is impervious to Making use of the fact that a
any display of personality or pencil mark with. electrographic Flavet III
charm bythe students whose pa- lead will conduct electricity, this -
pers it grades. machine can be set to distinguish Continued From TPage ONE
A I d.nh e 4 s between right and wrong answers t
SAdminister ests when the student indicates his an- tion of the gas main was attribut-
Created -in 1935 to administer swers with a special pencil. ed by Riker to both labor and ma-
all placement and guidance tests Scoring Methods terials shortages. He. said that
and to do all of the testing in the For each right answer a unit of the installation of gas meters in
comprehensive courses in the electricity flows through a motor the buildings will be the next step.
Lower Division when the "Gen- on the machine in the scoring Priority for couples eligible for
eral College" was established to process and the meter indicates a the new village is worked on a
provide general- and pre-profes- total number of units of electric- monthly basis. Those who applied
sional education for all freshmen ity coming for the answer sheet to in a given month are broken
and sophomores, the Board of indicate the number of items an- down into a priority based on
University Examiners who oper- swered correctly so as to enable whether the applicant is a former
ate the machine known affection- the operator to record the answer student or a new student, said
ately by the students as "Flun- on the examination sheet. Riker.
kenstein," has served to reduce Though complicated, the opera- Cancellat:ons Revealed
the personal equation in scoring of tion of the machine is not too Revealing that there had been
examinations so that grades are complex, as it may be adjusted to some cancellations, Riker stated
assigned on a uniform basis. make a slight deduction for wrong that-there had been very few from
Board, of Examiners answers where a penalty is to be the applicants with children, al-
Though the students are best imposed for mistakes, and this though there have been a larger
acquainted w i t h the machine leaves the operator needing only percentage of cancellations by eli-
which assays their efforts through to insert the answer sheets, read I gible couples without children.
theif' freshman and sophomore the meter and record the score. | Two lists are being used by the
years at the University, the ma- Housing Office in filling vacancies
chine is only an instrument in the C M in Flavet III; one for applicants
hands of the Board of Examiners Bl eC oS M anl having children and one for these
_-,.' ,. ,-, H.. Function of HNeek without children.
p ...i i andHere itNion and ere Wx50-14 Ratio Used
.--...r: "..r *.,,,.,.,. A representative from the The housing chief said that
Headed :. ; 'University A.am- home office of the Florida Hos- units in the village would be filled
iner John V. McQuitty, Ph.D., of pital Service Corporation will roughly on a ratio of 50 couples
the University of Kentucky, whu be at the Florida Union West with children for every 14 couples
has been on the University staff Lounge from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. without children. He pointed out,
since 1929, the Board of Exami- Wednesday, Thursday and Fri- however, that this ratio may vary
ners consists of a full-time com- ('ay, February 19, 20 and 21. All on the basis of the type of apart-
plement of eight and a sufficient students who are. interested in ment available at a given time.
number of part-time personnel to Blue Cross should see him to Two Types of Un'ts
i',.l... th- .rush periods when -have any questions answered Of the 198 units being con-
:,..:. I .-'i..- :id comprehensive aboift this hospital service. structed at present, 156 are two-
a,. iii.:-r ar- given. bedroom units while 40 are one-
Inw -:aglu. Building COthitl fte bedroom apartments. Couples with
Ti,:,,,h 1.:....:,t,-, on the fourth children who are eligible for Fla-
floor of th-'Sei-Qle Building since Continued From Page ONE vet III will be assigned to two-
1937, the BFi -i ti University Ex- v'ould be possible for the Commit- bedroom units as will-the first 28
miners is hot--confined to exam- tee of Sixty-Seven to visit Talla- couples onthe list of couples with-
ining University students, but hassee, when the legislature is in out children.
reaches into :,..i city, no matter session in order that each of the Riker said that a small number
vh,:..: you maybe in the state of _67 county chairmen may discuss of semi-apartment units at the air
Florida to test -each spring your wth their own representativesbase, similar to the present Gator
high school seniors with a battery the need for improvements, here. Huts, will soon be available to
,1 .it1. ,d .rhievement tests Parham named as genera l chair- couples-eligible for these units.
uo..ir Htih- Fl..tJd twelfth grade Parham named as general chair- Nowv 95 Trailers
testing program to assist in deter- en of the Committee, Jack Lu- At the present time, in addition
cas, vice-president of the Student At the present time, in addition
fining those persons who can Body, and John Crews, secretary to Gator Huts, there are two trail-
rofit most by further education of Veterans Affairs in the student er camps at the air base, known
and to enable the school authori- body cabinet. The overall public as Trailvet One and Two, having
ties to assess the success of their relations campaign, according to a total of 95 trailers in the two
jit ,.t.1,r,i pr.r-,,gm. Parham,. is under the direction of areas. Four laundries are now
Te-n Thl.iu-,and Tests Morty Freedman, secretary of available for use at the air base,
STel-ting- approximately 10,00)0 Public Relations in the student three of which are equipped with
Florida high:. school seniors ,both body cabinet. Bendix washing machines.
boys anid :girls, each year, the Names of the 67 students com- Plans for an air base nursery
board follows a program of con- prising the committee will be are now in progress with the
tinuous research aimed to improve made public in the near future, American Legion pledging $500 to
its tests and examinations by de- Parham said. the project, Riker said.

Ben Mayberry
Named Manager
'Of Flavet 1!
Ben H. Mayberry, Jr., Ocala
;student, has taken over duties as
student manager of Flavet III,
the University's newest housing
village for married students, H.
C. Riker, director of housing, has
Mayberry was active last sem-
ester in the ,organization of. the
students', co-operative grocery at
the University and will now as-
sume duties at the village similar
to those of a city manager. He
will take charge of general super-
vision of the residents and living
conditions and improvements for
the village.

Booklets Mailed


'wow 109

Rate 30c


~~Em'"with re wirmas,
oaiety and laughter
of the old South


.-. *' .O IL ,' t f

DISrPwJREDrY NH..j|RAOIG Fe -'l'f.F.'
6 SUPESR SUNNY SONGS! "How Do You Do" "Everybody's Got a Laughing Place"
"Sooner Or Later"- "Zip-A-Dee Doo Dah". "Uncle Remus Said" "Song of the South"

J." rw rwn V -





Dorothy Thompson Set

By Neil Evans
Miss Dorothy Thompson, celebrated journalist, will
lecture here February 27 under the joint sponsorship of
the Lyceum Council and the University Lecture Commit-
tee. The title of her lecture will be "These Crucial Days."
Among journalists, either men or women, probably
none can match the audience Miss
Thompson commands. Her column,
"'On the Record," is distributed This chance interview was the last
three times weekly by the Bell one given by the Irishman be-
Syndicate to some one hundred fore his death and a scoop mark-
and sixty papers, such as the ing her debut as a journalist.
"New York Post," ::Boston Globe," In GreatS.Demand
and the "Cleveland Leader." The scope of her interest, na-
tional and international, plus the
Writes For Magazines known fact that she is an excell-
She also writes for many Amer- ent speaker results in a heavy de-
ican magazines, the "Ladies' Home mand for her services. The Ly-
Journal" carrying an article each ceum Council believes that it has
month; and her radio commentary been very fortunate in securing
is heard by a large audience. her appearance.
Her books include: "I Saw Hit-
ler;" "The New Russia"; "Refu-:
ges; Anarchy of Organization";
"Let the Record Speak" and "Por-
trait of a Christian," the biogra- FINISHING -
phy of her minister father.
Irish Interview
After her graduation from Sy- SERVICE
racuse University, she spent sev-
eral years doing social work and
then .went to Europe. Good luck ! -AA A BLE
directed her to Dublin where she M AR A BLE
met and talked with the famous, STUDIOS
Irish patriot, Terenee McSweeney, 653 W. University Avenue
several hours before he was ar-
rested and put in jail to begin the OPEN 9 to 6 DAILY
hunger strike leading to his death.

Continuous From 1 :00 P.M.

4 THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Former Prof. Glee Club Offers

Flavet III Provokes Varied Informal Concert
la p y Bi I'n~u~r: I- .. ,",.'. r',-; ';*:',~"..r All students and faculty mem-
.i S ri "Os.m Students '-. er are invited to atuenc a short
r "-' F'm,, Stuinformal concert of the University
t-undreds of questions, ranging, match. Others request the size of I Glee Club, to be staged late Mon-
from "What size are the win- the windows, with the intention of I ay afternoon February 17, in the
dows? to "Will I have a corner having curtains ready to hang the Florida Union auditorium.
apartment?", have been pouring moment ,they occupy the rooms. he concert, more in the nature
of. an "Open Rehearsal," is- the
'nT.o -he University of Florida's Some ask if they will occupy a fist in a series designed to give
housing office from married stu- corner room or an upstairs apart- -- Itormen a seres designedity to ivear
dents who will occupy the first 1ment. Gatormen an opportunity to .hear
apartment units sto be completed Most Remain JUnanswered their own Glee Club and to enable
n the third housing village this Most of e uess have to the singers to polish their techni-
month e ques ions have to s1 C que before a real audience. The
remain answered, H. C. Riker, i iogram will begin at 5:30 p.m.
Anxious For "Real Home" Director of Housing, stated, since' an .i\ t.o last fifen minutes with
With many of the wives anxi-' the appointment of the families I ...n ., a varied selection of songs to be
ous to make the new apartments to their rooms will be done ac- ; .d s.le ,tio. presentedosngto
a "real home" as soon as possible, cording ,to the. dates applied. 'sn '..
the housing office staff have been' "There is no way to tel which -',at n,.
laced with answering a potpurri couple will get which apartment; '- ';';C
of inquiries about the rooms in before they are assigned to the '. '"... V S E
Flavet III, a housing unit that will rooms," he said. Continued Fron rage ONE
house 448 married families when The appointments for the first -
entirely completed. 56 apartment units will soon be announced that the two other,
Many Queries made, and more than 100 other I Pictured above is C. Vann Wood- functions of each fraternity will
One young wife wanted to ".ow units will be ready a month later, ward, former' University profes- not be joint ones but will be open
the color of the furniture so that it was revealed., sor, who is author of the book to members of the two.
,she could buy rugs and curtains to I Flayet III houses are of two- "The Battle For Leyte Gulf." "Pig Alley Brawl
.____ story, durable cemesto board con-! Woodward's book was recently For the ATOrs tonight it's an-
struction, with eight to 12 apart- published by the Macmillan Com- other of their campus famed
C T D ments in a single structure, and' pany. Basement Brawls, this time go-
C II DRUG is located beyond the drill field on ing under the delicate cognomen
CO. the campus property. Young Demo rats of "Pig Alley Brawl." Leo and his

Prescription kA nn' I.MSn i

North Side Square
Phone 1366

Books For Sale
Books for Rent

Phone 1447
334 W. Univ. Ave.

Bftoga Oun. i1a41 nr 1
Killearn Gardens idhe" i
-All interested students and their.
Sponsors Snrlng wives are invited to, a meeting of
the Young Democratic Club Mon-
Photo Contest day night, February 17, at 7:30 in
Po Co^ntest ~Room 209 of the Florida Union.
This campus chapter -is a part
Killearn Gardens at Tallahassee of the national organization whose
has announced February first as purpose it is to familiarize young
the date of the opening of its Democrats with the mechanics of
Spring Photo Contest. The man- the Democratic party and to train
I agement is offering $100 in prizes future leaders.
for the three best photographs Present local, state, and. na-,
submitted before April 10. tional political issues will be dis-'
Based On Quality cussed in open forum and-officers
Winning entries will be selected will be elected.
on the basis of pictorial quality
and news value, according to Mrs.Rat Ca" NtI
Alfred B. Maclay, widow of the a ap OtICe
late noted judge of horses and "Rat Caps will be on sale at
amateur gardener, the Florida Union from 9:00 till
Judges Named 2:30 Friday," Robert K. Scott,
The judges are Harvey Sade, pre-sident of the GatorPep Club,
The judges are Harvey Slade, announced this week. Scott ask-
member of the Royal Photograph- ed the freshmen to come early
ic Society of Great Britain, P. S. to be sure of getting one since
A., P. A. of A.; Roy C. Beckman, there is a limited supply.
Florida State Director of Adver-
tising; and Beatric B. William The St. Auguistine, Florida, Alli-
gator Farm carries life insurance
on 6000 alligators.

Work Slow On
Cafeteria Wing
Work on the cafeteria exten-
sion is 'progressing slowly at the
present, according to a state-
ment by a representative of the
contractor, but within the next
week or ten days pouring of the
concrete foundation should be-
A delay In simpmenit ot rein-
forced steel is holding up work
on the foundations, in the mean-
time the excavation is proceed-
ing slowly, with only about ten
men on the job, The large 'oil
tank now against the side of the
'present building will be buried
in the rear of the lot near the
drive way. .

boys will be busy among the same
lines with a. "Roarin's Twenties"
pa rty.
,Formal Dances
Tomorrow night the two prob-
ably will stick close to home for
their formal dances. Perry Wat-
son will supply the music for the
SAE's while no orchestra, has been
announced as yet by the ATO's.






Phone 48 or 49

John Fussell, Student Solicitor



(Temporary Place of Worship)

Florida Union Building

Sunday Schedule

9:45 a.m.
9:45 a.m.
1 1 :00 a.m.

For Children
For Adults
For All

Sunday School
Bible Class
Divine Worship

4S.'. P ~T R

I. -:


,. 1 The Story of

NTO small factor in Dick Longfellow's deci-
sion to come with General Electric was
the knowledge that at G.E. he could con-
tinue his studies in electronics engineering.
Dick had grown up with electronics. Hie
had operated his own amateur radio station
when hle was 14, a-nd at Minni.esota he had
specidaized in com-munications.
With this background of intensive study,
he was well-prepared to take advantage of
the courses available to him at General Elec-
tric. His outstanding work'during two years
of high-frequency studies earned him elec-
tronics assignments first, in the Research
Laboratory, and later, in 1940, with the
Transmitter Division.
Since then Dick Longfellow has been sihap-
ing for himself the kind of a career fhe began
planning \ong ago. He has worked in tele-
vision, has designed ultra high frequency
radio tubes, .has contributed -to the develop-
ment of radar. Today, after-ten years with
G.E., he is Chief Engineer of the company's
Electronics Specialty Division.
Next to schools and the U.S. Government, General 'Elec-
tric employs more college engineering graduates than any
other organization.

An engineer for his University broadcasting
station, Dick handled controls during foot--
ball broadcasts.

-Among his present assignments is included.
work on radio sonde equipment, used to
determine weather data.

Lenten Services 8:00 p.m.
Every Wednesday Beginning Feb. 19th



Appointment Of 15 New

Faculty Men Announced

STo Visit Here


Lectures Will isciose

Appointment of 15 more faculty members to meet the needs of in- a
creased enrollment was announced recently by President John J. Tig-; V- 4
ert as the University prepared to handle an all-time record enrollment NW CI la li l0 W u
during the Spring term beginning ,
this week. Richard F. Miller, Assistant pro- New developlmenlits in electronics, radar, and aton ic
The appointments, approved by fessor in humanities, formerly on power ill be subjects of a series of lectures to be giv'i
,the -Board of Control and effec- University of Washington staff;i oer-i b + i i S 1 l
tive Feb. 1, include six t the Col- Lewis A. Dexter, assistant pro-t at the University Feb. 17 though Feb. 28 under the spon-
lege of Arts and Sciences, five to fessor social sciences, formerly on S sorship of the College of Enginecering, Dea i Jo: eph Weii
the University College, one to the staff of American University; an bounced today.
Military Department and three to John W. Cowin, instructor in phy- Outstanding engineers and scien-
the College of Engineering. I. sical sciences, 20 years teaching twists who will participate in the
College Of Arts And Sciences experience; Bernard A. Hanson, series include Rear Admiral Rob- Aliens Aid iB
Dr. Arthur L. Kurth, assistant instructor in humanities, form-i Briscoe, U. S. N., Con-man- Ay
professor of French, formerly early taught at Northwestern. of theNavy Operational D Extension Dept
taught at Yale, and Florence, Military Department. Air Corps lve.opment Force; Dean A. A. Pot- 'xtens ioept,
Italy; Dr. George ten Hoor, associ- R. 0.T. C.: Major Eugene F. Mill-: ter of PurdueUniversity; and Dr. N Ia t0
ate professor of German, former er, assistant professor, military T. 0. Perrine of the Bell Telephone nl taUraiZahon
assistant professor, University, of science and tactics, five years mil- i Laboratories, New York City.
Chicago; Pedro Villa Fernandez, itary service. First of the lectures. whic- will! Training for c'tizen!hip of in-
associate professor of Spanish, ColUege Of Engineering o follow the ge eral theme, "Engin- Froximately 29,000 al-ern rcsi-!ernt
author, formerly taught at New., i pro Shown above is Rear Admiral cering in the Modern World,,' will of Florida will be s' ar-' d thi.'
York University. Paul H. Nelson, associate pro- Robert P. Briscoe, U.S.N., Cor- b given by Admiral Briscoe on n-onth by the General Extensi
Yorkniv T- fessor, electrical engineering, for- mander of the Navy Operational Febriiary 17. It and subsequent Division of the Un'versity :.
Milton L. Charnow, acng in-; mer research associate at Ohio Development Force. Admiral Bris- 1,ectures will be open to the pub- Florida and Florida State Co-
structor in physics, served as State;. William R. Shaffer, as- coc will make the first of a series lic. lege for Women in a program (o-
weather officer in Air Corps; J. sistant professor, formerly on of scientific lectures sponsored by. Topic of the admirals address sponsored by the Anmr'can Le.
C. Blalock, acting instructor in University of Pittsburgh staff; I the College of Engineering on Feb. ,will be Modern Developme ts in gon, Department of Flo'-:da.
chemistry, currently instructor at and E.. W. Jacunski, assistant pro- 17 Bt etronics, Radar, ani S hi p conductt Clases
Wake Forest; and J. G. Wisler, fessor, mechanical engineering, ... Electronics Radar, anl Ship Conduct p Classes
teaching assistant in chemistry, former instructor at West Point. Propulsion. Immediately follow- Under the program, which ha.
formerly engaged as research In addition to. faculty appoint- Gl i. the U. S. doeimentary film, been endorsed by the Imm grati -
chemist, ments to .the College of Engineer- Glee lu invIt "Operations Crossreads, official and Natural zation service, usi>-
University College ng Dr. Louis Cohen has been record of the Bikini atomic bomb materials supplied by the servCC
Dr. William E. Baringer, ci named as a special consultant in Students an,, faculty mem- tests, wili be shown. the extension division will c( n.
ate professor of social science connection with the sferics pro- bers are invited to hear an in- New Uses; For ladar iluct classes and home study coti>
formerly assistant professor of .ect currently being carried on at fmal Glee Club Concert by Much ow it can be told i s. Local Legion Posts will p
history, Tulane University; Dr. the University while Fred Hirsch of Florida Gle o action o the wartime deve ceis ns to ris daacil t
-_ and Fred Joy have been named aS- the University of Florida lee fomation or. the applicatime on of radeel- %and Legionna is il ,-
Iopment and application of radar,
sistant research engineers on the Club on Monday afternoon, Feb- "v-ill feature the demonstration- ld upon as helpers for ca :
staff of the Engineering and In- ruary 17, from 5:00 until 5:30 1i ture, "Radar and Microwaves, roll in hor naturalization ho
COLLARS turned; Buttons replaced; dustrial Experiment Station. in the Union Auditoriumu. The by J. 0. Perr:ne at 8 p.m., Thurs- Alin l tr sn-
Mending-Call- at 526 East Mechanic program will feature th- most d v. February 20 in the Univer-! rhe not a requi.ite Lo hatcir
ated.tyiatitorium, it was learned Wlzatioo, the courses are uiesigne, I
8 to 12 mornings, Monday through A ress Slated popular selections of this sea- yesterday t izaio the courses ar sign
te.rday. seto aliens in understandi-n'
Friday. sonl's repei'toire. Peacetime applicatio-s of ra- more thoroughly and more rapid
For P. K. Yonge i d and other possibilities opened l. the Amer can system of gov
SM urphree Slates by increased knowledge of mcro-er.-ment and to facilitate pass (
n y^TO mFROFFnWT oNight -vaves will also be covered by Dr. of examinations required lor nar
Y P V.... TBomorrow -r ,,ramg ^, ,e,6. .rerrine. u-alization.




College Radio
935 W. University Avenue
PHONE 2308

Under the sponsorship of the!
Pilot Club of Gainesville, Miss Contir:uing his organ recitals
Carola Bell Williams will present in the second semester, Claude
,. short' pay, "Remember the La- Murphree, universe ty organist, an-
(les," tomorrow night at 8 o'clock nodnces a special piano and organ
at the P. K. Yonge auditorium. -iogram for this Sunday. Feb. 16,
"One-Woman Theatre" at 4 p.m. in the university audit-
Recognized as the One Woman orium, featuring Miss Charmaine
Theatre, Miss Williams is well-! Linzmayer, Gainesville pianist.
known for unique portrayals of all \With laai ;inree ats ae organ,
the play's 'characters. Former ap- Miss Linzmayer will play the
pearances include the Town Hall Concerto in G Minor by Mendel-
Club of New York, Women in Ed- sschn, and the concerto in A Ma-
uca-tion at Minneapolis, and the jor by Liszt. Organ solos include
SUniversity of Miami-. the F Minor Sonata of Mendel-
Enroute To Rolliis Is.'ohn and "Les Preludes," sym-
Miss Williams is enroute to Rol- phonic poem by Liszt.
line College ,where she will take A students and friends are
part in the Animated Magazine. ed to attend.
Admission price will be $1.20
for University students. vv M awne

All Navy and Marine Veterans
are invited to attend a meeting
at 7:30 p.m., Tuesday, Feb. 18th,
Florida Union. Captain F. W.
Priestman, Commanding Offi-
cer of the Naval Air Reserve
Training Unit, NAS, Jackson-
ville, Florida and a qualified
staff will be available to answer
questions of former officers and
enlisted personnel interested in
the Naval Air Reserve.

No technical knowledge is re-
quired to follow Dr. Perrine's
talk, it was said by officers of
B (. n t o n E gineering Society,
under whose auspices Dr. Per-
rane, who is a recognized author-
ity on electronics, was brought to
the University.
Dr. Perrine's Background
Dr. Perri'e. who is a graduate
of Iowa, Michigan, and Cornell
universities, is'a member of three
bonorary scholarship fraternities,
Sigma Xi, Phi Delta Kappa, and
Sigma Pi Sigma. He served as a
captain in the First World War, at
the Signal Corps Officers' Trair-
ing School at Yale University, and
remained on the Yale engineering
faculty until 1921, whe. he join-
ed the research department of the
American Telephone 'Company.
From February 23 through Feb-
iruary 28, Dean Potter will del-
iver several lectures including the
subjects: "The Engineer, His Pro-
fessio-.: and Government" and
"Research and Invention-Doors
to Opportunity."
At Cypress Gardens, Fla., the
same photographic models who
have appeared in more than a
hundred motion picture plays and
newsreels are available to pose for
snapshots for amateur tourist



Regular Dinners, Fountain Service

We Specialize In Banquets

-Get Your Daily Paper at the
Varsity Grill

Try Our Breakfast Served With Buttered
Toast and Jelly


Veterettes Elect
New Officers

For 2nd Serester
Officers for the ncwv year were
recently elected by the Veterettes.
They are Marianne Mabie., pre?-
Cent; Joan Whittaker, v'ce-presi-
dent; Elizabeth Pope, secretary
Ipro-tem: and Marg e Warns,
GGueit Speakers
At the next meeting Wednes-
day. February 19, the Veterettes
will have as guest Dr. Graves-
JWalker of the Engineering De-
partment who will speak to mern-
oers abouL the organization of
classes in ceramics. Also present
at the next meeting wv'1 be Mis.
!A. C. Reed representing the..Red
Cross and organizing g:-oups f.,r
r.nutrition classes.
Blue Cross Representative
A representative of the BI:e
Cross will be present to expla n
Ili'erefits of the hospitalization arnd
Surgical .plan of insurance and :o
I take registrations.
SThe meeting will be bel.l WVcd-
nesday, -February 19, in the FIt-
id'. Un'on Bldg. at 7:30 p.m. All
Snew members are invited.

Pi Kappa Phi
Holds Election
Pi Kappa hi fraternity has elec-i
ted officers for the comi. g yea:.
They are:
President, William Neale. Mi-
ami; Secretary, Carleton Bis.
Coral Gables; Treasurer, Robc-e
Terreina, Fernandina; Warden.
James Hendry, Jacksonville; H:s-
toiian, Ken Enzer, Orlando, a:--
Chaplain, Alex Gable, Lake City.

(25 )SHAVE$
YOU for

I -3 months
-* "''

fine Guns Simu 1870

aunuay uI eY ic

-Vets To Meet



Florida 4l//'gator
lbatered :as second elismi mallt matter. January .0.
1m1 at the post office At Ganineville. Fla., under the
net e.f Ocngress of March t. 18Vo.

Editor-in-Chief ...... Morty Freedman
Managing Editor ....... Walter Crews
Business Manager ...... .Edgar Davis

"Pen" Gaines, Executive Editor; Johrmy Jenkins, Dee
Van Wagenen, Associate Editors; Jim Golacheck, As-
sistant Managing Editor; Elliot Shienfield, Features Edi-
tor; Haroid Herman and Bob MacLeish, Co-News Edi-
tors; Bernard Ward, Pports Eitor.
Geerge Kowkabany, Asst. News Editor; Ted Sihurt-
letf,. Asst. Features Editor; Jor~kn Bittel, Asst. Sports
Editor; Leo Selden, Copy Editor; Al Fox Proof
Editor; J. Bryan, Rewrite Editor; Hank Gardner Head
cartoonist; Horance rfavis, Jr., Fraternity Editor; Jean
Whitmore, Socity Editor; Danny Kohl, Exchange Edi-
tor; Lou Meilsel, Office Manager; Leo Osheroff, Head
Typist; John S. Brady, Asst. Rew..ite Editor; Lee Gle-
ichenhaus, Amusement Editor.
Ken Ri hards.,asi.slant Businetss Manager: Albert
Carlton,adilv-erishig Manager; Walter M:ar'in, Col-
lection Manaiger; <(eorge Gillespie, Bookkeeper;
John Boinir, Circulation Manager; Charlie lldridge.
Joe Jenikiigs, lE:rl Peairsoni. .John Itead, John Htal,
Chick Calvit. Bill Archer Solietors.

Lurking Danger

In a recent report, the Citizens' Com-
mittee on Education made several recom-
mendations of a startling nature.
Of greatest interest to Florida men was
the recommendation ti st both the Uni-
versity of Florida and 1 lorida State. Col-
lege for Women be made co-educational.
This recommendation, like others made
by the committee shoui.l bear a lot of
weight with the legislature when it con-
venes in April.
Another startling recon nendation, but
not of such a pleasant nmt .re as the first,
is that recommending- tlie establishment
of a third state University in South Flor-
ida, the setting up of a chancellorship
system providing for one chancellor to be
over the three University presidents, and
the tagging of the three Universities as
the University of Florida in Gainesville,
the University of Florida in Tallahassee,
and the University of Florida in South
This proposal is most interesting if only
in considering the additional cost to the
state which would be involved by the set-
ting up of a new University and a chan-
cellorship system. It is difficult to un-
derstand how the State of Florida could
adequately support these new innovations
along with the present Universities when,
at present, the needs for housing, class-
room space, and decent salaries for facul-
ty have not come even close to being sat-
isfied by the state.
.Gazing into the future it is not hard to
gauge the trend which will be established
by the creation of three Universities of
Florida. The Law School and Education
School on this campus, long considered
"choice plums" by Tallahassee residents,
could well be transferred to the Univer-
sity of Florida in Tallahassee.
It is not too far fetched to imagine that
other schools of our present University
would be transferred to the newly estab-
lished University of Florida in South Flor-
ida in order to aid in "building up" 'that
University when and if it is created.
This process would soon, if .successful-
ly carried .out, leave the present Univer-
sity of Florida as an agricultural and en-
gineering school.
Student sentiment on this proposal as
well as the pressing problem of housing,
permanent construction and faculty pay
must become crystallized if we are to
avoid the events which may be destined
to bring about the disintegration of our
University from its present solidified sta-
tus, and which may well lead to the dis-
persal of its facilities to other institutions.
The Committee of Sixty-Seven, created
by the Student Government under Presi-
dent of the Student Body Harry Parham
and headed by General Chairmen John
Crews and Jack Lucas, is a marvelous or-
gan for the conveying of their sentiments
by students here to their legislators in
their home counties.
Each of Florida's 67 counties will have
a student chairman who will organize stu-
dents from his county to make known to
the "folks back home" and to their legis-
lators, the needs of the University and the
sentiments of its students.
This project can only be successful if
'students on this campus realize the out-
look for the future and decide to do some-
thive about it.


PSY 201 HELPS SOME: Once, at least, in many
a youngster's growing years, he has the impulse
--and sometimes the courage-to run away from
home. He feels abused, misunderstood, unloved or
resents some great injustice heaped upon him by
an adult and dictatorial world.
It is here that Uncle Remus, Joel Chandler's
celebrated tale teller, begins, to dominate
the plot, pointing a moral with his stories to
lift the downcast hearts of a little boy and a
little girl and their little negro friend. The
boy feels neglected and outside the affection of
his parents. They themselves are ati odds when
the husband, an Atlanta newspaper editor, po-
litically affronts certain powerful interests, and
the pair's social life suffers in consequence.
The boy is left with his mother at the grand-
mother's plantation, while the father returns to
the city to fight for his professional life. The lad
is bewildered by all this emotional disturbance.
He starts to run away. Then Uncle Remus comes
in with those ever-lovin' fables that are sure a
wonderful sight to see. Everybody will go for this
pic that started yesterday and will run through
Monday. Let's all zipedeedooda right on down to
the Florida and see the "Song of the South."
two on the aisle Monday evening for the Ly-
ceum Council's presentation of Clarence Day's
"Life With Father" or "Beat Me, Daddy, With a
Nasty Ole Damn."
Finally entrenched in those comfy auditorium
seats, I noticed the huge audience and started
to gather impressions of a Gator First Night
which, though no fault of the Lyceumi Council,
are ever so rare. The female gender in the au-
dience were looking mighty sharp, all bedecked
in heaps of femme finery that is seen ever so
rarely in this land of "men, men, and not a
woman to slink."
The undergrads were looking mighty sharp with
the one-button rolls, fly-front topcoats and tweeds.
It just goes to show you that when something de-
cent in the way of entertainment is being pre-
sented the Gators will turn out enmasse and in
"Genial" Richardson, prez of the local Lyceum,
could be seen skulking amidst the first-night au-
dience decked out in white muffler and overcoat
pulled over his ears, welcoming everybody amidst
the barrage of paper B-29's.
After enjoying this excellent show I went
backstage to-have a few choice words with "Fa-
ther" Brandon Peters. With a cheery "Oh,,
God," he motioned to the addled back sofa,
circa 1891, to wit I crumpled, trying to look
small and unimportant. The query is printed
in its entirety:
"Do you enjoy playing the role of father week
in and week out?"
"What do you think of Gainesville?"
"What do you think .?"
As I dashed off the antiquated divan I ran-
intn Whitney and Harlan, the juvenlte leads who
were smoking Pall Malls in the wings.

. ... ..

Three Worthy Projects

At least three recently-anniounced campus pbirojee-t.
are worthy of student cooperation and support in thdioe'om
ing weeks, if none others.
First, -the World Student Service Fund Drived'.Tlho.
WSSF is an organization designed to bring iiid i4,d -,liief
to students all over the world who, through p,,olerty ,ir thl.
ravages of war, are now destitute and without the funds
or other necessities for continuing their education.. ,If ev-
ery man on the campus donates at least a dime, it will. be
possible for the University to meet its quota of $ if'.
Another worth-while enterprise is the free X-ray cam-.
paign to be-conducted within the next two weeks. It is
hoped that every student will avail himself of .th~iXi-ray
machine in order to guard against the ever-pri ."-'nt dan-
ger of tuberc ilosis. It's not even necessary to :remove
your shirt--only your presence is needed. : 7 .. '
Last, but far from least in importance, are the.plaibs
of the student government for the productiono-f a' student
musical extravaganza, at present under the dir,. 'ti.-rrof
Bill Byrd, Secretary for Social Affairs in the. cabinet'of
Student Body President Harry Parham. To be patterned
a-long the lines of Harvard's "Hasty Pudding Show" and
Pennsylvania's "Mask and Wig Show," the Florida show,
which will be an annual event, should prove to.be one of
the finest of its type in the nation.
LAke the WSSF and X-ray campaigns, the musical
show will only succeed with student cooperation. All stu-
dents having any talent should attend the meeting sched-
uled by Byrd for next Thursday night in the Florida Union.

Lost AndFo.nd

It is the policy of the ,Lost and Founld iDeparitmentt in the )leain of
Students' office to keep lost and found articles for thirty dal;s. At the
end of Ith;t period if the owner ias not elainmued is property i is re-
turned to the finder. It is important that persons iwho lose or find ar-
ticles (no mnitter how hi or trivial) ont'ut lthe DemIm oif Stindents' o-
fiue Is so i on as possible,. so ithat the articles inny be ireturjiied- to the
proper owners.
LOST-1- 28-47 brown rigskin w al- LOST-1-2-47, Intrainmural voleiy-
let containing $25 in cash probably ball key.
in Auditorium during y 101 test. ... ..
.-LOST-2- 6-4-7, hblu' Waterman p:i
wilh gold cap somewhere eai-
LOST- Pocket knife with mother- iU .l.... ) o l i n .iCal
of'-pearl handle, proh)iablyI bet .(weenl
Lanacuage Hall asnd T,'Po11rary
Dorms. apliroximaely .an. 23. 19-t7. LOST-1r-27-47, brown zipper note-
Sbook in l'etabody, Sciejnce or Lran-
a'li aR, Hall'.
LOST-1-28-17, brown snap key ease ....k...
containing .1 keys, probably on cam- foST-a1-25-.7, black lifttimr R]haf-
pls. f"r prn and brown waterman pen.
LOFT-1-27-47. brown business en-a l .OST-Set (of keys on N& V Iaun-
V' lope containing postal checks. drky ey chain.
LOST-1-27-47, black wallet, proba- '"(.ND-2.11-47. black amnid gold
bly in T:nion Annex. EVversh arp pe-ncil in l'aen)dy 205.
LOST-1-31-47, silver ident brace- FOUIND-K&E slide rule in black
let with name "Louis IT. McLauglh- soft case.
lin" on it. -
_. FUN l''Of'ND-Yello-bile pipe and l'('rein
.,OST--2-1-7T. black and Egray Par- hIn-ico pipe.
ker 51 pen, probably on camnapus. -
SPOPS rNt--.-.3Ia roolan and ( goll 5vfr-
LOST-1-2t4-47, Schwisnn-buil tPack- liharp fountain pen.
ard bicycle, gireCn with orani'e mud N '-drown ad gold vershr
fTap. Last seen in front of Phi Knap' fOInT ain-ro"wn l ancl l" '"rslat
pa Tau house. fountain' pen.
TUND-i-9tg-S-47 green s t r i p e d
L-OST-1-27-47 Solo house shoe-, Shac'-fer foniintfat pn illn 7:30 a.m.
shaped gold wrist watch with ini- writing lab.
tials "E.W.A." .
FOUND-BJlack Eversharp Tolntain
LOST-1-28-.17 gray sleeveless pea.
sweater in Science 212r luring C-D51
exam. FOUND-)]llack and gold Eversharp
-- -- pencil.
LOST--1-7-47, Green 'arker 51 pen- -
Cil with gold cap, part of set. Re- FOUND-ilack Ink-o-graph" foun-
ward. tain pen.
LOST-1-31-17, rimnless glasses in FO[TND-Black amid gold sleck'led
Peabody. "Wearever fountain pen'.`
LOST-1-31--7, Ronson cigarette FOUND-Silver cigarette lighter,
lighter in Ag. 108. Rewardt. ',ft in Registrar's office aome time
during last semester. :
LOST-2-6-47, link horn-rimmed
glasses in black ease between "F" 1'OUND-Lady's brown leather lel't-
(Club and Fla, Union. hand glove, made by lianiel llays,
size 6 i.
L]OST-2-6-47, round silver earring -
with seeded pearls on it, lost be- FOUXND--fold iden.t ibraelet with
teen Lang. Hall anrd Canlpus Can- blank name plate.
teen after 5 p.m. --
PFOU-ND--Du'va.l ,"1-. -claim
LOST-1-25-47, rimless glasses in check No. B2102.
brown case at Military Department. FOUND-Lady's g d, lapel orna-
LOST- 2-3-I7, red notebook, prob- F, t '-.. *.,',
n b ly o n c a m p u s. 1', .,i 'I "", I" ,
'LOST'-2-5-17, black wallet contain- IVO:ND---thinestone clip.
ing $12 in cash in Aiuditorium.
FOUN)D-Cameo 'ring seating, found
LOST-Roddllsh brown woolen scarf in lltbrary,
lei\\'et-en Union Annex and Peabody.
FOTUN)D-)o & sl slide rule in black
LOST--1-23-17, leather jacket, ease.
IOST-Important letter from Wash- F"OUND--Key chain with probable
ington University, St. Louis, Mo., house door key an do1ni key, (One
addressedd to David J. tRogers, Hox trunk key. Set I~ car keys with li-
2132, t niv. Sta., between University eoiise tag lnurbr "t\ ill )-1(87. Set
POost Office and Flavet No. 2. of ear ,keys with number 211 onil
one key. ,Key chin .with pen knife,
I dorm key,' 1 t p ,' ,. .- ase key,
2 suitcase key%, I .ril'i ., type of-
Floyd Elected ofi
ecte FOUND-Iold tie holder in campus

FOUND-One ma.na's brown fell nat,
A ipha-Eta chapter of Pi Kappa siz 7 8, left In uate office
jAlpha recently announced ele- bot first .-.
tion of their officers for the 1946 i .'-i.-.i -. il. .. ..
Ep-iring term ,. ..*,,-,. i11
Those elected were, President, ,i'". '-i ., ,,. .....
L. Eugene Floyd of Jacksonville; ., ,, .-. '."...".
Vice-president, Barney M. .Alford gua'ge' Hail.
i of Pensacola; Recording Secre- u -
tary, Carl Mertins of Pensacola; FOUNI.--Two chleek books, one on
House Manager, Hugh Roberts of th rniettt ,, ..,f i'-'ark, on
Columbus, Georgia; Sergeant at... I -, -- i
I.Arms,. Richard Baker of Pensa- FOUND--Thc following booefs 'with
cola; Historian, John Palmer of ao ,.i t.'n..'n *'TI.- t,,-mndts
wauchula. n'n :nh;' u.i.i. ii An-
The Pikes are alsomakingplans ... ",.r mr-Li .. ..'',i',',i..n re-
:for their annual Dream girl Week- v.ew); .n t.- ,.his, -
and to be held Jantuary 14-15.- 'otb'gkai'. c.r.o t, T. Hi',,.ut-',it ..,ii -.
and ly-er-s ... .


9 I Guesting 4t It

c,' .. u l s By F. M. Hall, M.D.
STuberculosis comes from tuberculosis. Mass surveyfc
-' using tuberculin tests show that about 80 percent of the
By Barbara Wickham .. .. '. adult population have, some time during their lives, beet,
Tally ,Cortrespondent .. in contact with tuberculosis. This does not mean that thi
TYRANNY AT ITS WORST large percentage of the popula- __
TYRANNY AT ITS -WOS ,' "- tion has active tuberculosis, but
Our free press was threatened last it only means that the person has n.t provided for the people in Sep-.
week. One. of the star cartoonists \ been exposed. vice.
on-our weekly.wa sob sheet, a the '. People of all ages may have a The State Health Department
bea, wasfired foacar- breakdown of their healed disease has followed the lead of the Arm-
toon, she 'dre -which degraded / at any time, but it strikes most ed Services and is providing, with-
our- dining- hall.; The student body : commonly between the ages of 15 out cost, an opportunity for every
was..shocked. -Petitions filled the and 25. Just why, I do not know. citizen in the Sta.te to have a chest
journalism department demand- Perhaps, young people of that age X-ray. Therefore, if we are to con-
ing her reinstatement. "I understand he's doing some personal research on evo- are somewhat careless about their trol tuberculosis in the State woi
"Aodge" the editor was afraid lution i health. They work and play too' Florida, it is now up to each in-
to Venture ; forth on campus. ...... hard and allow the strength of: dividual citizen to avail them-
Then, the, truth came out. Jean their bodies to run down. This selves of this service. These citi-
Shaver, the guilty cartoonist, gives these germs a chance to do zens will gain in two ways.
had resigned her post because of i s their deadly work. First, the individual, should he
too many activity points. She had f I Just because a person feels well have .the disease, will know early
not been able to pass up such a does not mean that e is free so that the treatment time can be
wonderful opportunity to arouse does t e n the er reduced to a minimum and the
th6 student body so she had.-,- fromm tuberculosis in the early chance of cure in early cases is
spread the sad tale. .Now.t'-s ... (BY, ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATE PRESS) stages. Even if you have had a about 100 per cent. Second, we an
afraid to leave her room. .. A government professor at the University of Texas struggled to physical examination within the wipe tuberculosis from m,' i
ABROAD CULTURAL AC-last year, unlss you wer m- e X-ray-iwitlhin one generation if t is-
GROUND is fast being a' qao 'recall the name of a Russian emigre who was charged with the em- dl yor ucan not be sure yu are ceu is followed
by out student hbd.y and nt I., '.-zlement of several million dollars. He explained that the man free of the disease. Tuberculosis, in Therefore, you have an in livid
hours '-pen t ifttin: in the irir ar,.' planned to fly his ill-gotten gains to South America in his own plane, its earliest stages, can not be de-' ual responsibility, as i ,
as is ,.i ll i su..--- We 'are The class waited patiently while the professor thought. tested by a chest examination community 1, .I,, ...
living an a rt exhibition here Iwith a stetoscope. The only way cure an annual chest ,
this week of te ils and--w-t- "Do any of you know who I mean?" he queried. to knowfor sure is by an X-ra an an chet
colors of Miss Florence Kawa of "Yo Yo Yukon," was the unhesitating answer of a "Smiling Jack' examination. It is important ,that .
the faculty. -The Artist Series is reader. all people have an annual chest: ALTERATIONS
featuring the Barter Theater of X-ray included in their physicalA
Virginia with "Arms and the examination.
-Man: andi "Much Ado About The daily news quizzes, which are the delight of the Depart ient Heretofore, X-rays have been Made to Measure Clothes
Nothirg". Not to mention a con- of Journalism at the University of Indiana often bring unusual an- expensive, and the general public
cert by the college band. swers. One professor asked his class "What Are the Big and LittLie could not afford (so they thought) I BEER'S TAILORS
THE RTURN TO THE SE- this extra added luxury, and wore 421 W. U r Av.
TE SYTERE E TOhas been Inches?" A student answered with "The Big Inch is what John L. this extraadded iluxu they began to 421 W. University Ave.
hatteJ- about here to coordinate Lewis wants and the Little Inch is what the government is willing to develop physical signs and symp-,_ -
the two schools. Maybe our pleas give him." The prof gave him full credit, tons of the disease. This led to
about Fall Frolics coming dur- some marked advanced cases that,
ing our exam week and now Many a woman thinks she bought gown for a ridiculous pr if treatment could be beneficial, WATCH CRYSTAL
our dances coming during your Many a woman thks she bought a gown for a dculous p it would be over a prolonged pe- WATCH AL
exam week has fallen upon the when in reality she bought it for an absurd figure. riod of time. BROKEN?
right ears. ___. If tuberculosis is found early,
DO NOTHING TILL YOU The quip of the week at Creighton University was fired in Dr. hospitalization is reduced to a
BEAR FRO/M THE LEGISLA- s Wit an ey to th f ta cr mininmunm and recovery is prae- We carry a complete stock of
TURE seems to be the current Lawler's botany class. With an eye to the fact that corn will not tically 100 per cent in all in-
slogan. All plans are being labeled grow unless it is planted by someone, he asked the question, "What stances. If it has been one year round and odd shapes in glass
tentative until after April. We is peculiar about corn?" Dick Palmquist, front row center, came tack since you have been X-rayed, watch crystals in regular and
are row in the midst of writing he sage reply, "It grows in rows." whether th-/ was furnished by the
new constitution for FSCW which with tply, "It grows in rows." Armed Services or some other durex thickness.
is having the same trouble, The source, you should protect your
general consensus of opinion here Wanted at Iowa State: The formula for the white paint used on own health by having another. 50c 75c $1.00
seems to be that it is useless to the campus walks at homecoming. Ben W. Schaefer, superintendent During the recent war, the Arm-'
work oi a constitution if the sit- ed Services were able to reduce
nation is going to be changed, of the physical plant, wishes he knew what kind of paint was used tuberculosis toa minimum intheir FOR PROMPT SERVICE
Changed has a new meaning here. raise enthusiasm that weekend because it has resisted the weather forces. The way they did this was BRING YOUR WATCH TO
It means co-education but every- better than some of the paint he can get. It is not to be expected, not by physical examination, but BRING YOUR WATCH TO
oneseems to be afraid to use iSLA however, that those in possession of the formula will publicize the by X-raying all people who en-
SEE YOU IN THE LEGISLA- ftered the Services. During the CO L E S
TURE. fact. First World War, .there was a very Jewelers
high incidence of ,tuberculosis 423 W. University Ave.
L utrLh e L t It doesn't take long to make you hard-boiled after you've been in among the Armed Forces. This
Lut er'an L ague hot water a few times. was because X-ray facilities were
Picnic Planned
In place of Its regular meet- Professor: "Why don't you answer me ?"
ing, the Lutheran Students' Lea- Student: "I did, professor, I shook my head."
gue will have a wiener roast next Professor: "Well, you didn't expect me to hear it rattle way up /
Sunday, February 16th, at 6:30 p. here, did you?"
m. Food, songs, fellowship, and
a brief deyotional service will con-
stitute the evening's program Several Texas Christian University students, on an ice skating
which is to be held at the home party at the Will Roger's Memorial Coliseum last week, were rest-
of Mr. and Mrs. Emile Wenzel, ing and commenting on the fact that Froggie cagers would soon play
1849 W. Seminary St. their games there. One sweet young coed was silent and intent
semester of its activity witth the throughout the entire discussion, only opening up long enough ,to give
following newly elected officers, out with dne comment just before returning to the rink. \ "M
Richard Prange, president; Pearl With wide-eyed innocence and a puzzled little frown, she remark-
Bugge, secretary; Richard Mugge, ed: "Well, I still think that the ice is going to be too slippery for
gram char mid Helen aufer, pro- them to play very good basketball."

A Warner Bros. Picture 1. -,iser7ff 8 "R

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Universities In Europe Are Dissolution Due Gator Vets Meet
6qA"n important meeting of
Crowded Says Relief Head To Attendance Gator Veterans will be held
By-WO BrygEa? B ?,xt Monday night, February
Five generations of atu.nts crowd the universities of Yugoslavia, By ack Bryan 17, in Florida Union, and all
according to Dr. Max Horngacher, of the staff of World Student Re- Election of officers for the sec- members are aske:l to attend.
lier in Geneva, in a letter in May from that ravaged country to and semester was scheduled for Time of the gathering is 7:30
Smith, who is active in the stu- the regular meting of the Ameri- p.m.
dent relief effort on this campus. can Veterans Committee last
In his graphic description, Dr. Tuesday night, but due to the fact
Horngacher reports that 12 per- Students Urged that only five members were pres-
cent of the population perished ent, th e election was w ere pres- Dean eat
during the war and that pillagg T ent, the election was postponed.
and destruction were widespread. Return Proofs In view of the apparent lack of Attends M eet
ne idsp. interest in the local chapter of
,Of the 8,960 students at the Uni-
versity of Belgrade in 1940, 4,478 All students who have re- AVC, officials of the organization Dean of Students R. C. Beaty,
lost their lives. The University ce.ved proofs for their Semin- have decided to consider resolu-representing the University
tion to dissolve the University representing the University of
was badly bombed and then clos- ole picture are urged to make chapter .at the session next week, I Florida, met with college officials
ed in April 1941. their selections and return them which will be held in Florida Un- and representatives o govern-
Two Schools Open to Chidnoff Studios immedi- ion at 7:30 Monday night, Febru-- mental agencies of the southeast-
The Universities of kagreb and aitely. ary 17. ern states in Atlanta, Ga., last
Ljubljana kept open after a fash- Th who hae not received All interested members are week to study plans for a cooper-
ion. Out of 180 scientific insti-h Tohse wro hou o lea eie urged to be present to give their active program between' colleges
tutes, 72 were destroyed.. The their proofs should leave their views, either pro or con. O n 1 y and governmental organizations.
Colleges of Medcine and of Veter- names in the Seminole box at business considered at this week's The meeting was" called by the
inary Medicine, and of Agricul- the Florida Union desk. meeting was the matter of sup- Fifth Regional Civil Service Com-
ture in Belgrade are in ruins. porting the World Student Service mission and committees appointed
12,000 student are now enroll- Fund, and the WSSF representa- will work-out details of plans to
ed in the University of Belgrade tive was given assurance of local recruit college graduates for gov-
and an equal number clamor for AStudents Art VC backing. ernment service.
admission. Students are sleeping dents Art
on straw pallets in makeshift Tn a
quarters. Students and professors Shown In pa
are working together diligently to i
rebuild student life and to repair Works of- six University of Flor-
buildings and equipment. ida art students are included in!
Improvisation is the order of
the day Scientific instruments are | the University's exhibit at, the :
being reconstructed with bent Tampa State Fair, Professor Hol- .
metal fragments. "In the field of lis H. Holbrook, of the School of
chemistry, the situation is tragic Architecture and Allied Arts, said,
as the supply of chemical products to,
and experimental apparatus is so ay.
low that enough for two months The exhibits which include ar-.
is all that remains." chitectural and commercial art de-
signs as well as still life paint-
'Ga I nt Bessi' inig, are the work of Alvaro Do-
'GalantB e Uba selbs. Costa Rica: Anthiony Pullara-

Continued From Page ONE Tampa; Jerry Simmons, Miami
Beach; Robert Stratton, Orlando;
sign his name. Gallant Bess will Augusta Guerro, Peru, South Am-
not be available, however, for the erica; and Harrison Covington.
forthcoming progress exams. Plant City.
"Hunman Mind"
Billed as the "horse with the
human mind," Bess is on tour for PicaroS installS
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, appearing
as personal publicity for his new T
picture-"Gallant Bess". Insured aI lyCha peter
by MGM for $1,Q'00,0.00, has been
in training for six and one-half Los Picaros, the University's
years and was brought originally i Honorary Spanish Fraternity, will:
for $30 as a two-year old. Bess install a chapter at Florida State
travels in the "worlds most lux- College for Women tomorrow
urious horse-trailer" featuring night in a ceremony to be held
chintz curtains, carpets on ,the in Tallahassee.
floors, a roomy bed and hot and ,Several dozen members of Los
cold running oats. He has a spec- Picaros will make the trip to Tall-
ial pair of boots and a brief case ahassee to initiate the niew group.
full of press clips which he has *Forty-five students of FSCW will!
presented to movie editors around become charter members of the;
the nation. new group. A dance will be held
Doesn't Wear Tux following the ceremony.-.
Bess is 16 hands high and has The Tallahassee chapter, which!
white diamond mark on his fore- will be known as Los Picaros de
head. He has red hair and four Lope de Vega, will be the third
white-stockinged legs. His favor- branch of Los Picaros the sec-
ite formal suit is not a, tux, but ond one, Los Picaros de Cervantes,
a gold satin blanket. being located, at Florida Southern
A true-hubba-hqrse, Bess can; College at Lakeland.
show pain, fear, joy, an all other
emotions as the cameras roll. We
are certain that his forthcoming)
pie will put him in line for an y'all afterwords." Since he can
Academy award. With Bess as turn light switches on and off, Bess!
competition Crosby doesn't stand a should be a valuable addition to
chance, since Bess can sing,too. He the fraternity during Spring Fro-
can also tap dance, shimmy, do lies.
shakes, bumps, and a hot Lindy. Making New Picture
Saluted Flag Bess is on his way back to
Rumors have it that Bess will movieland now-,to make a new.
make a fine KA. His first acticai movie co-starring Lassie. They'll'
upon entering the KA house was be a great team. Incidentally,
to salute the Confederate flag. His Bess's real name is Art, but was
second was to salute General Rob- given the pseudonym for his role
ert E. Lee. Plied with mint juleps, in the movie.
Bess cordially refused ,them with So with a, yearning ror oats and:
the statement. "Never touch those a hoarse naigli eyery two hours
wonderful Southern cocktails dur- we'll be waiting impatiently on all
ing working hours,_ suh. Ah'll see fours for "Gallant Bess,"



614 West University Ave.

PHONE 2067

University Branch
Office se Office
1910 W. Univ. Ave. Building 143

BOB CLARK student driver

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University' Ave.

Phone 909

Thanks Students
For Union Care
Mr. Morty Freedman
Editor, Florida Alligator
Dear Editor:
We, as Staff Assistants o tih
Florida Union, would personally
like to thank the students who
frequent the Bryan Lounge for the
noticeable change which has taken
place there. We have noticed stu-
dents straightening the rugs and
picking up stray newspapers
from tlh floor and generally help-
ing- to keep the Lounge clean. This
may seem a trivial matter to some
-but when applied on a 15-hour
per day basis it -means a great
Florida Men have always been
proud of the.non-restricted use of
our Lounge, a,.privilege denied,
students of one of. our other state
institutions, so again many thanks
for helping us ,to keep it that
Respectfully Yours,
"Stormy" Forth
Florida Union




Expanded Facilities

The Infirmary of the Un-
iversity, .in urgent need of'
e:..-,,i-i,,ii due to greatly in-1
c r e-a s e d enrollment, will
soon have a new addition.
:The third floor of the In-
firmary,, which should be
completed by the second
semester of this year, will
make possible the addition
of:fifteen to twenty beds,-
making a total of between forty-
five and fifty beds.
M triall shortages- have been re-
-: ..:. i r- for the delay in this
expansion, but its completion will
still leave infirmary facilities in-
sufficient to accommodate the pre-
senit -number of students enrolled
in the University.
"Easy Winter"
Dr.'E. R. Rose, who is'the phy-
sician in charge of the infirmary,
states that, because of the mild
weather which has prevailed this
winter facilities have thus far
been sufficient; but a bad winter
would have presented a serious
problem which the Infirmary
would have been unable to ade-
quately meet, even -if the present
addition had been completed.
Plans Undecided
$325,000 has .-rn appropriated
,to expand the Infirmary-prob-
ably an addition, to the present
building and the construction of
a nurses' home-but plans as to
when construction will begin are
still undecided upon. Meanwhile,
the Infirmary is insufficient to
insure adequate protection ,to the
increased student body.
Constructed In 1931
-The Infirmary was constructed
in 1931 to meet the needs .of 3500
students, and no serious expansion
or improvement in facilities has
occurred since ,that date. With the
University enrollment expected to
reach 7500 this February, the In-
firmary will be expected to meet
the needs of over twice as many
students as it was origh. lly ex-
pected to accofnodate.
Staff Additions
The staff of the Infirma-y has
been recently improved. The Un-
iversity secured the services of Dr.
E. R. Rose in September of 1945.
Dr. Rose is a graduate of Indiana
University School of Medicine and
had been director of the Student
Health Service at Ohio University.
The Staff now includes three full
time physicians, one part time phy-
sician, eleven registered nurses, one
laboratory technician, one part
time registered X-ray technician
who is a student, one secretary,
one part time clerk, three order-
lies, a maid, a cook and an assist-
ant cook, and three student as-
"Should Increase Staff"
Dr. Rose states that the In-
firmary staff has adequate per-
sonnel but should be increased
when the need for building ex-
pansion is answered. He hopes
soon to secure the service of a
sanitary inspector, to make pe-
riodical inspections of housing and
eating facilities on and -off ,the al
campus to protect student health., re
"Our-Patient" Clinic in
Present services maintained by m
the Student Health Service in the fa
Infirmary Building include the
"out-patient" clinic which is open
during the day to provide all stu- ,ty
dents in need, of medical care with gi
consultation and treatment by
the physicians and, nurses on the
Health Service Stati. The Infirm-
ary, consisting of thirty crowded
beds, provides the student -in need
of. hospitalization with twenty-
four hours general nursing care
and constant observation of a Un-
iversity physician.
An emergency service is open
to students who become acutely
ill i or are injured at night when
tho clinic is closed.
Emergency Treatment
'The Infirmary is organized ,to
treat acute illnesses, injuries and
emergencies which commonly oc-
cur .while the student is in resi-
dence at the University. It is not
prepared, however, to. provide for
the care of students suffering
from chronic diseases, needing.
surgical treatment or similar
treatment or similar treatment of
a serious nature. Emergency
treatment for chronic diseases and
'serious injuries may be obtained,
but arrangements for continued
treatment are usually 'made out-
,Save Hospital Costs
Dr. Rose urges that all students
avail ,themselves of Infirmary fac
ilities as soon as they are ill and
not wait several hours or days.
That may save them a consider- i

ule hospital bill and will speed an X-ray of their cnests between
cover, in addition to prevent- February 28th and March 28th.
g an unwarranted increased de- He earnestly solicits the coopera-
and on the limited Infirmary tion of all students by taking ad-
cilities. vantage of this opportunity and
Free X-Rays Soon particularly wants those who
He also stated that the Coun- know themselves to be positive re-
Health Department plans to actors to the tuberculin test to
ve all students free of charge have an X-ray made.




Leave Them At--
For Finishing of Highest Quality

Within 24 Hours

We Pick Up and Deliver Every

609 W. Olive St. Phone 1543

Above are four views of the University infirmary. (Upper leftJ The
Out Patient Clinic, (upper right) Surgery room, (lowei lefrt Intirm-
ary laboratory, (lower right) Reception desk.


FEB. 14th


John Mack Brown in
"Gent From Texas"
Adele Marc in
"Inner Circle"


Chester Morris in
"Phantom Thief"
Carole Landis in
"Topper Returns"

Dorothv McGuire

"Till the End of


Dennis Morgan in

"Two Guys From



Constance Moore in
and Dorothy Lamour in
"Jungle Princess"

Barbara Stanwyck in
"Strange Love of
Martha Ives"
and Bill Elliott in
"Tuscon Raiders"

Joan Leslie in
"Janie Gets Married"
"Rendezvous With
with E. Albert

Dan Duryear in
"Black Angel"
Bonito Granville in
"Breakfast In


T Dormitory League Fraternity League Phi DelS S"ill 1- d
T weve L. er C (oF Sem--s1. K A)Sandings. P iiiii
Buckn1. Sledd C & G...........510 '(First Semester Finals) KA InFrat Loop;
K ill f T r S2 B u c k m a n B & G . . .4 7 7 . . .

N u d eus f Track Sq uad Thomas A & B ........... 280 3. PLI .. cc............ 41
5. Flavet II ................280 4. SAE .................... 538
By Sanford Schnier 6. Thomas C & D ...........260 5. SPE ....................529 By Bill Boyd
Twelve lettermen and a host of fighting Gator thin- 7. Buckman D & E ........ 257 6. PKA ................... 521 Touch football, the first
clads will be ready to face the test when the University of Temp. Dorm. F..........27 ATO ................... 504 major sport f the new s
Florida plays host to college and high school track teams 10. Murphree L & M ........200 9. PKT ...................79 mster, will beginfor the
10 Murphree L & MD.........200 9. PKT.....................7 master, will begin for the
in the Florida Relays on March 29, Coach Percy Beard re- 11 Murphree C & D .........177 10. SX .....................465 F r a t ern it y Intramural'
ported today. 12. Sledd A & B ............170 11. SN .....................452 League Monday afternoon at
Those who are veterans of college competition in- 13. Temp. Dorm. D ..........142 12. TEP ................... 4:30 with the drill field as
clude:ap SoutheasternCoernference 14. Fletche D, E & F........14013. KS....................... 447
Champ Hank Gardner, Tommy Davidson, Bob Kaufman, Bill 15. Murphree Q & K.........122: 14. TX......*...............447 the scene of five games.
Balikes, Bill Adams, Charles Ear-d Aams, Bill Gendzier, Jesse Wil- 16. Sledd J & H ...........118 15. PKP..................... 446 The drill field which Will
nest, Frank Johns, Tom Bevis liams and Loren Broadus. Running 17. Fletcher M & N .......... 92 16. BTP ................... .440 be the site of the games has been
Bobby Ennis Jim Wilcox, Bill At the 440 will be Tom Watkins, Pat 17. Thomas E & F .......... 92 17. PGD ................... .410 loaned to the intramural depart-
nsBobby En Jim Wilox, Gene Wil- Patillo, Charles Earnest, Don Da-. 18. Fletcher K & L ......... 85 18. LXA ................... 365 ment by Colonel Edmonson of the
inson Jim Robinson, Ge ne Wil- dson, John Hanskat and Robert 19. Murphree A & B ......... 83, 19. AGR ....................359 Military Department with the un-
Probable Starters Kaufman. 20. Temp. Dorm. G ........... 80 20. DS .................... .349 derstanding that students will re-
Probable starters in all events In the 880 it will be Charles 21. Temp. Dorm. B.......60 21. DX ....................338 rain from driving their cars onto
follow: Earnest and Frank Johns. The 22. Fletcher 0 & P ...........45 22. XP .....................303 the field and also try not to throw
Entered in the 100 and 200-yard mile run will be handled by Ken 23. Temp. Dorm C ......... 35 paper o the grounds.
dashes are: Bob Goodwin, Don Williams, Jack Willis and Jim Phi Beginning the new semester, the
Griffin, while the two-mile dis- a Phi Delts still hold anew semeslight leadrthe
P tance will feature Tom Bevis and Independent Leaguery Phi Dlts still hold a slight lead
PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER Cyrus Nicholson. Standings Continued From Page ONE overampthe KA's. Last year grid
And High Hurdles Men champs happened to be the Phi
GENERA'L TYPING Galloping over the high hurdles (First Semester Finals) according toT Vance Morgan, who Delts but from all reports they
MRS. H. C. RAIN :BobEl8 heads the ROTC planners for the will have plenty of stiff compe-
Office Hours 9:00 to 12 Noon are: Bob Ennis, Jim Williams, 1. All Stars.............482big event. tuition from the other 20 fraterna-
1:30 to 5:00 P.M. Gene Williams, Chuck Hunsinger, 2. C. L ..............titon from the other 20 fraterna-
505 W. University Avenue Bill Atkinson, John Lewis and Bill 3. Hell Cats .............. 413 Permission has been requested Officials Clinic
PHONE 2282-J. Tucker. Low hurdlers include: 4. Inter-American ......... 410 of President John J. Tigert for a The officials clinic has been
Bob Ennis, Jim Wilcox, Chuck 5. Baptist Union ........... 386 formal dress parade Saturday completed under the direction of
Hunsinger, Jim Williams, Gene 6. Crane Hall ....... ...3291 morning of the entire ROTC unit. Buck Laniei, head official and,
Williams, Don Davidson and Wil 7. Hillel ...................316 At that time, if held, advanced from all reports it was a huge suc-
Have Your Voice liam Johnson. 8. Seagle Hall ............. 309 students having command func- cess. Three officials will be as-
Recorded 1Muscle men with the shot putI 9. Presbyterian ............276 tions will present their date-spon- signed to each game and they will,
are George Hills, SEC title hold- 10. Dirty Shirts .............213 sors to the companies and battal- be in complEte charge of the con-
er, while in the Navy at Georgia 11. Pensacola Club .......... 212 s test ete charge of the con-
I Free Demonstration Tech, Jim Robinson. Frank Demp- 12. The Club ................110 At the drawing of the tourney
n sey, Chris Banuakas and Jim 13. Crescents ............. 90 Band Features Told Lanierexplained the tfew rulney
On New Tape Recorder Bauman. Discus hurlers are! 14. Killers ................. 90 ane and t fe ru
................. mlichanges' and it is advised that any'
Bonds, Musicians, Singers, George Hill, Bill Atkinson, Jim Features of the Hudson outfit fraternity manager who did not
Make A Recording in Our Robinson, Frank Dempsey, Chris are several singers, instrumental attend this meeting contact La-
Mke A Recordng n Our Banuakas and Bill Turner. Sam Commander, Rober Boon soloists and special novelty and nier and get an explanitation.
Sound Booth Javelin Aspirants and John Griffin, while roundig comedy effects. As a result of Schedule Told
Throwing the javelin will be: off the squad in the broad jump this versatility they have recent- Below is the schedule for the!
Bill Atkinson, Tommy Balikes, category are Jim Wilcox, Sam ly played New York's Roseland first two days:
C eg R Bill Parker, Bill Reynolds, Bob Commander, BobGoodwin, Robert Hotel Roosevelt's Blue Room in FIELD-MONDAY
O eg a Kenny, Sharon Rossin and Bill Kaufman and John Griffin. i New Orleans, two night clubs at 1. P. L. P. vs s. N.
Sh*O Turner. Other cindermen not mentioned Virginia Beach, Atlantic City 2. S." vs P. K. P.
Op Pcle vaulters who will see ac- will also see action. I Steel Pier, Hotel Claridge in Mem- 4. K. S. vs T. X.
935 W. University Ave. tion are: Gene Williams, Byron As yet the Gator schedule is in- I phis and several colleges and 5. D. T. D. vs L. X. A.
Pell, Bill Reynolds and Walt, complete ,the track mentor said, i schools-each varying in the taste FIELD-TUESDAY
Friedman. but it is rapidly filling up. All' of patrons. 1. P. K. A. vs S. P. E.
Phone 2308 High Jumpers boys who want to try out for the 2. P. G. vs s. A. E;
For Appointment High jumpers to display their squad are warned to come out now Feature Male Vocalist 4. K. A. vs T. E. P.
agility will be: Hank Gardner, | before the deadline. 5. S. X. vs P. K. A.
,-- *When Hudson's orchestra intro-
duces itself at the concert, those
OPEN LETTER TO VETERAN STUDENTS ale vocalist who has d25-yeawn Call Issued For
The previously bad situation as concerns Veteran Students and the purchase of books and supplies has de- voice raieunusualr his strong tenHes Baseball Players
teriorated considerably. Too many of you have been victimized not to raise again this important issue. THE Sonny Stockton, wounded three
UNIVERSITY has broken its word, and its obligation, to you, as well as itself, practically and morally., i times while with the 279th Corn- Prospective pitchers and
bat Eng'neers in Germany, each catchers for the University of
Practically, in that it has failed to carry out the agreement made with the investigating committee of the time in the left leg. Florida baseball team are re-
Veteran's Administration. This committee stated that it was mandatory for the UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE Girl Vocalit Floridian quested to report for first sea-
S OGirl Vocalist Floridian son practice Monday, February
to permit the Veteran student to make a purchase elsewhere AT ONCE of anything the University could 17, at 3 o'clock in the new gym-
not supply, and compensate him for such purchase. This in order NOT to place the Veteran in a discrimi- And Palmetto, Fla., contributes, nasium, Coach Sam McAllister
to the vocal department of the said today.
noting position vis-a-vis the non-veteran who could make his purchase anywhere at once and hence buy orchestra in the person f fetching Regular practice forty.
many items of which supply was insufficient. You could then make your purchase here and be reimbursed Frances Colwell. Miss Colwell is fielders and outfielders 'will
; for it. Hundreds of you were refused this service during the past days as many who tried to obtain copies a specialist in slow ballads. come a fe, t:,-k lt, he stat-
of the scarce ACCOUNTING WORKING PAPERS con testify. This constitutes a broken promise. While The good-looking Hudson swam ed, while *-r.rbdul,--, ith other
many of you were snarled in the mercenary red tape, the non-veteran gaily planted down his mony and the 50 and 100-yard free style for college ball clubs- are being set
Flor'da, egged the Gator gridders up.
walked off with the booty. One Veteran who acquired vital architect books made three round trips from on in a cheer-leading capacity
here to the Florida Union, one round trip from the Business Office to the Bookstore, a round trip to the and was a member of Kappa Sig-
4 VA office uptown, three phone calls, and a morbid disgust for everything in particular before he could ob- ma.
tain authorization for a refund. But in every instance of contact he was assured' that the University was -PE- Tennis Ca
i doing everything for the Veteran. "It was," he said.
EXPERT TYPIST All those who Wvish to try for
,1 Morally, it is even worse. An example will suffice. The University Bookstore has requested the DEPART- Would Like Work To Do sots ea on the Varsity Tennis
MENT OF HUMANITIES not to authorize purchase by Veterans of a book entitled OF HUMAN BONDAGE At Home day afternm n ,F a. 17,- 't t O4:30
of which we have 200 copies and the BOOKSTORE none, until such time as the Bookstore obtains copies. on the clay courts, Coach. Her-
Faculty members in the HUMANITIES feeling that this would interfere with the intent and purpose of the Mrs. Evey, 851 E. Depot St. nan Schnell has aninounced.
course, signed Veteran's cards authorizing purchase.
IN EVERY INSTANCE the BOOKSTORE refused the Veteran the privilege of purchasing a coyy here -
This constitutes a serious contradiction of the purpose and intent of a University If allowed to amplify,
education and knowledge would be dispensed by the yardstick of how-many-books-can-be'-sold if-we-give- A Good Place To Eat .
it psychology. An example of tail wagging the dog. It is more to be censured than pitied.
To what end, this? The next play is yours. This is our finale on crying "Wolf, Wolf." We urge you to
write the Veterans Adiministrotion what YOU thinkof this situation. Besides its immediate effect upon I .
you as a student, we urge you to recall that 99 percent of the Universities in the United States permit its
Veteran students to make purchases wherever he sees fit. That uneconomic and monopolistic practices .
(there is no question of competition since the Bookstore is State owned and cannot compete with private
enterprise) of a University are not merely a contradiction of what it teaches in its Sociology and Economics FOUNTAIN ERV ICE
Departments, but a shameful manner in which to condLuct itself. PLATE LUNCHES

1870 West University Ave.
'Serving Faculty and Students Since 1933

7:00 a.m. 'til 12 Midnight


ator Gridders Open Spring Drills t Could Happen Here!

MyWth 80 To Answer Call
By %,I hlley McMullen formations as well as concl'ion ng "and by next fall we may forget
Som or mor thtes ar e drills. it," but we're going to fool around
S eecott onM Coach Rayns Lettermen sac: with the T th s spring. With the'
.(Bear) Wol's call for go bidders -All but three of the 27 lettermen squad we have there are lots of:
Monday -. tl',. trhe open ng of Uni-1froms last yearawill be back this possibilities in it."
versity o- Flr .11 spring football spring and available next fall. Doug Belden, Tampa, ace pass-
practice. Only Jock Sutherland, Bill Ra- er last season, will probably get
pratice n born and Jack White will be miss- the call as the ball-handling, spin-
Wolf, beginning his second year
as Gator mentor, said today he ing. ning fuse of the T iflit is used.
aPractically the entire squad Billy Parker is another possibility.
was counting on about veterans from last year wth the exception Belden is currently a member of
frs..., last year:, 25: known newcom- of the above mentioned lettermen Coach Sam McAllister's cage
ers and several unknown newcom- will also be available for the all- squad, but will attend some of the
efs. Navy (except Mush Battista) grid practices even while basket- -
Many bf the athletes will have coaching staff. Battista vas in ball is still being played
d&awn their equipment by Monday the Army Air Corps. Major Shift
as Ray (Chief) West, trainer and As to newcomers Wolf nad lit- Major shift
equipment manager, has already te to say. One major shift tcan be looked'
started handing out pants, pads "We have some boys that we for, ori at least tried out, this
he ed quip think are all right," he ventured, nated at wingback and end last
A great number of tha grid "However, at the onset I plan to year and looms as a strong candi-
prospects have been working out start out with last year's veterans date for a first-string berth this
on their own for over a week. Run- in their old spots and it's up to year, will be tried at center, a spot
ning, kicking, passing and other; the new boys to move them out if never adequately filled last sea-r .
conditioning exercises have been they can." son t a
the main interest of the early With a group of fleet break-
birds. away backs headed by Hal Grif- The addition of Kynes to the
Wolf indicated that he would fin of Tampa and Loren Broadus pivot post gives Wolf six pros-
get right :into the serious work of I of Jacksonville, who has just en- pets. Big Jim Robinson, injured
shaping the 1947 grid team with rolled at the University, Wolf will early last season and tried out at
long sessions on fundamentals, de- add the T-formation to the single end and tackle, will be back at the
fensive formations and offensive and double wingback formations eone anpot this yi erHary ,h i
used" by the Orangeynen last year.. Hobbs and John Gilbert, who 2v c .
use, by the Orang"en sat eo shared most of the duty there last
'-"It may not work," said Wolf, year, will be back as will Hazel-
wood, a B squadder last year. One
SA LE more candidate in the center der-
47 'Va 'rsity by is Barn Webster, who had a Modern dance group of Florida State College to, Women performs for
ON knee operation last year and was wentieth Century-Fox ace cameraman Jack Kuhne at Tallahassee's Killearn
Ss Bg C n ed Lout of action all season. Webster gardens .
TenniisBo ixng C e e came down to Gatorland from Co- ...
lumbia Military Academy as a:lI
GOLF AND Florida's varsity boxing team fullback, but Wolf plans to try m n
was d continued last week, him at the pivot position.
HANDBALL announced Coach Ray Wolf, Wolf Cheerful
head of te inter-collegiate Wolf, well knowing t tough
--port-,nprogramnhere, ardWo e 'n
Equipment t e facing him bringing a team BAta
ing coach Dove Fuller. i ,pe o y-,
that dropped ten straight games
A\ Reason for vnL move was that Dlast year back into winning formW O.N i te n rsa
RAY BRAN -NAN'S because the Gator were too nevertheless manages a cheerful
Across from Dormste in starting prtie thi countenance and confident atti- By Jordan Bittel
cross rom orms year theanude when talking about his The University of Florida's basketball team roared
S- th fact that other schools a- boys into the home stretch of the local cage season by downing
ready hal full slates. "They came a long way last the Banana River Naval Air Station Tuesday night, 58-37,
Wolf said, "We feel confident year from the open-ng of the sea- for their fourteenth victory of the year.
tha2 next year the, team will b son until the last three games 0ar
thoperatng smooxt year thly e. team wi back when they were jst so battered warming up for the future Southeastern Cofer-
iagai on the top of the list of and injury-ridden- that they had ence tournament the Gators spar-
varsity sports. Naturally, the to give in some," Wolf commented, kled onboth the offense and de- tinues to pace the squad with a
fellows who have worked hard' "WiMth those boys who played fense. Harry Hamilton sparked total 6f 231 points for the season.
Sthis past semester for berths o getting what I consider the equiv- the Gators with 11 field goals and Bill Atkinson and Harry Hamil-
the team are disappointed and talent of two ycars experience in two charity tosses for a total of ton have both broken the 100
they"certainly deserve credit for Lone season, and with some of the 24 points ,and individual honors marker circle.
long hours of practice. But new boys that in ig h t come for the season. Have 14 VW':ns
they're scrappy and were pos- through, I look for a great im- Tanzler High Man In annexing their 14 wins as
itive they'll make good show- provement." Hans Tanzler, 6'" center, con- against seven defeats thus far this
ings in the future. As usual Wolf refuses to com- year the Floridians have run up
ment on"the individual players Ii La s an eight-game winning streak
S. and their possibilities. m wiS r t ur which was finally snapped in a
'"Let their actions speak for hotly-contested battle with the
BILL'S HOE SHOP them," he said,. O g M onday Jax NAS, which had been defeat-
L'S im To eg n on d y ed by Florida earl f er in the sea-
118 South Gorden One thing is certain. When the a earr.
athletes finish the six or eight or rm it rides son.
Gainesville's Best Shoe weeks practice session they will BeatrGeorgia Twice
Sh have been exposed to a lot of foot- onday afternoon will open the Duringtheir streak the Gators
epair opball arid a lot of hard work. terms singles and doubles for the defeated Miami twice, Jax NAS,
,. ..The results-time will tell, Dormitory and Independent league Daytona Jaycees, Georgia, Stetson
D o r' m i t o r y and Independenti and Auburn twice. They have also
i leagues of the intramural Depart- beaten this year Florida Southern,
n-'ent, itwas announced today by Spring Hill, Tapa, Auburn again
S p Murray Robertson, tennis man and Banana R'ver NAS twice.
STh. he drawing for the matchesT hends seve d ea t c e at e
/ .was held Thursday afternoon but hands of Mississippi State, Ala-
WOMEtN ARE FOOLS I A6REE BUT TELL ~F YOU'RE AiMIN6 FOR was not available at Alligator bama, uke,, Miami twice, Jax
TO MARRY! ME, WHAT ELSE CAN THE BM EST, TRY press time. NAS, and Auburn.
A M NMZ'Balls will be furnished by the Individual Seeuing
MAN MARRY? IItramupral department and 'ac- .... ','un..r .
quets can be checked out by stu- Bill1 At--.on.t
NE16UBORHOOD dents in the old gym on the see- H.Irry Hamilton ........... ..
(SERVICE STATION ond floor. .,lian Miller .....................
First matches will start on Mon- Sotty litendermo,,n ...
day at four-thirty and wil1 be an- Dour gleldon -....
'THEY'LL IMAKE A nounced through the intramural Di Pce ..

"Baseliall Practice Former FootbaH

Begins Monday layers Return
By Bernard Ward TO
T- I HE STRAMSNDICAEBasketball season is about over
and soon America's favorite game,
HOW TRUE!! HOW TRUE!! baseball, will invade the campus. Coach Ray Wolf has anOeue
T THAT WONDERFUL SERVICE MEANS Monday Feb. 17 will signal the, same new comers to his fast grow-
UT THA WONDERFUL SERVICE MEANS start on this campus as the bati-' Ing grid squad. In addition to the
EXPERT TIRE AND BATTERY WORK tory men will report to Coach Mc- return of some former Florioa gd
1EXPERT TIRE AND BATTE.RY WORK Allister. The whole squad will re- greats, Dewel Rushing, all CoX-
AND port on Monday March 3. ferende end before the war, K n
Team Positions Open McLean a fullback, and Itobut
THE 'BEST ALL-AROUND AUTO SERVICE Coach McAllister made it Clear Schmidt a guard.
that all places on the squad are To Play Here
AND open. There will be few veterans There are such outtanding
IT'S ONLY 2 BLOCKS AWAY!! returning and every one will be newcomers as Loren Broadus All-
,N- Kon an equal footing. State and All-Southern back from
Practice will be further hamper- JacksonVille. Eldridge Beach .A1-
OWNED AND OPERATED BY A DISAB.LED VETERAN ed by Spring football practice as Big Ten end and nov a hard
none of the football players will charging Fulback, from St. Peter-s-
W -'. ,k7 be available for baseball until it burg. 'Then there are Joe Haw-
-E - , ', ball games. tackle, from Miami. Harry Vegar
it.Play Auburie, Georgia from Jefferson of Tampa, a center
k1 *..' : '- '- 4:;,, ( .d I Definite games have been sche- comprive the newcomers.
S" '- -"'- -duled with Georgia and Auburn Practice Begins Mon.
-.'-"'-'--." .- and Coach Mc.Allister hopes to Spring practice will start on
-b ;L ', -' have a 30 grime schedule complete' Monday Feb. 17, and will be from
J.. .... ..2.' in the near future. 4 to 6 every afternoon.


V"ety P ed,

'Roll Out The Barrels

For I pori ant Tourneys

By Pat Pattillo
Two Varsity debate teams will represent the Univer-
sity of Florida this week-end in tournaments in Louisiana
and Alabama. These tourneys mark the beginning of sec-
ond semester's activities for the Gator orators.
To the 12th Annual Louisiana Invitational ,Debate
Tournament goes a team of four
men-Leon McKim, Alan Westin,
Jordan Bittel, and Dick Crago.
The faculty advisor accompanying
ea 6.4 1I Balil the Floridians to the sixty-team
tournament is Dr. Dickey of the
University speech department.
SAzalea Tourney Dctiails
Gerald Gordan, William Castag-
na, John Crews and Edward Klein
A Shipwreck dance will open make up a -second team which
the events of the coming week-end journeys to Mobile, Alabama, to
nfr the Pi Kappa. Alpha social fra- enter the Azalea Debate Tourna-
ternity's a-nual "Dream Girl ment. Ten states will be represent-
Ball." Highlight of the week-end ed in this tourney, sponsored by
will come when some 165 brothers the Portier Debate Society of
S-.m, ...... ., c. t. M obile.

nJtJ p ledges with their datU fL e
gather at the banquet hall of the
Thomas Hotel for the dinner azd
formal dance
Picnic Slated
The schedule of events include
a shipwreck dance and buffet sup-
per at the fraternity house on
Friday night. On Saturday after-
roon the chapter will hold a pic-
nic on one of the local lakes, with
the Dream Girl Ball Saturday
night, at which time the you. g
lady who will succeed Mrs. Lois
Harrison of Sanford as Dream
Girl for 1917 will be selected.
Winner nieceives Cup
The lucky young lady will be
presented with a large loving cup,
suitably inscribed, by Linton E.
Floyd, president of the chapter
from Jacksonville.
The committee in, charge of ar-
rangements are: Albion Hutch-
inson of Jacksonville, chairman,
Bill Boyd of Sarasota, John Palm-
er of Wauchula, George Duke of
Alachua, and George Pritchard of
Plant City.

Poetry Hour
Students and faculty are cor-
dially invited to attend the Poe-
try Hour sponsored by Florida
Union, Sunday afternoon from
3:15 until 3:45, in room 210 of
the Union. Dr. Charles E.
Mounts will read from the poe-
try of Edwin Arlington Robin-

Eubank 'Bamy-Bound
Dr. Wayne S. Eubank, debate
director who accompanied the
Alabama-bound debaters, said ear-
lier this week that this contest is
very important in determining
what schools, will represent the
Southeastern division in the Na-
tional Debate Tournament to be
held at West Point later in the
UC Debators Prepare
The University College Debate
Team, under the direction of Dr.
Dickey, will soon get under way as
preparations are being made for
the Junior Division tourney which
is to be held here on the Univer-
sity of Florida campus on Febru-'
ary 22. Six schools-all from in-
side the state-have signified
their acceptance of invitations to
compete in this ,tournament.

Bridge Players

Elect President
At the last meeting of the Stu-
dents Wives Bridge Club the fol-
lowing new officers were elected:
President, Mrs. Ralph Martin;
Vice-President, Mrs. Robert L.
Rauch; Secretary-Treasurer, Mrs.
Frank Stanley.
Attractive prizes ard refresh-
ments are furnished at each meet-
ing. Anyone desiring transporta-
'ion may contact Mrs. Martin,
E-16 Flavet No. 1.

The Ne Seven Days

Poetry Hour, Fla. Union 210, 3:15-3:45 p.m.
Lutheran Church Service, Fla. Union Aud., 10:00 a.m.
Alligator Staff meeting, Fla. Union Basement, 7:15 p.m.
Writer's Club, Fla. Union 208, 7:30-9:00 p.m.
Glee Club Chorus, Fla. Union 209, 1:40-2:40 p.m.
Young Democrats Club, Fla. Union 209, 7:30-9:00 p.m.
Sigma Delta Chi, Fla. Union 210, 7:00-8:00 p.m.
A. V. C., Fla. Union 308, 7:30-9:00 p.m.
Alpha Kappa Psi, Fla. Union 308, 6:00-7:00 and 305, 6:00-7:00 p.m.
Dancing Class, Fla. Union 305, 7:00-8:00 p.m.
University Womans Club, Fla. Union Aud., 3:30 p.m.
Informal Glee Club Concert, Fla. Union Aud., 5:00-5:30 p.m.
Dinner Movie Hour, Fla. Union Aud., 12:00-1:30 and 6:00-7:30 p.m.
Gator Vets, Fla. Union Aud., 7:30-9:00 p.m.
I. F. C., Fla. Union 208, .7:30-9:00 p.m.
Cavaliers, Fla. Union 209, 7:00-8:30 p.m.
Naval Air Reserve Training Unit, Fla. Union 306, 7:30 and 308,
Dinner Movie Hour, Fla. Union Aud., 12:00-1:30 and 6:00-7:30 p.m.
Campus Masons Smoker, Fla. Union West Lounge, 8:00-9:00 p.m.
Delta Sigma, Fla. Union 208, 8:00-10:15 p.m.
Dinner Movie Hour, Fla. Union Aud., 12:00-1:30, and 6:00-7:30 p.m.
Luthern Church Lenten Service, Fla. Union Aud., 8:00-9:0.0 p.m.
Navy Electronics, Fla. Union 208, 7:30-9:00 p.m.
Variety Show Committee,. Fla. Union 209, 7:30-9:00 p.m.
Wives of Flavet II, Fla. Union 305, 8:00-10:30 p.m.
Executive Council, Fla. Union 308, 7:30 p.m.
Two Continuous Shows, Fla. Union Aud., 7:00-11:00 p.m.


Byrd Calls-.M eeing.

For Thurisdayi Nlf'

To Plan Production

By "Pen' Gaines
An invitation was sound-
ed this week to gather all
students interested in all
types of dramatics and stage
production into the Florida
Union Auditorium next
Thursday night, Feb. 20, at 7:30,
to plan for an All-Star Musical
Review, scheduled by the Student
Government for the campus .next
All Urged To Attend
Anyone interested in directing
or acting', script writing, costume
designing music, stage. manage-
ment or any other form of stage
production are- requested to attend
the meeting.

A"Everyone- re-
perience, wvi ii "'4"
-neededtorr-.!. .',
S" success, Ei .
SrByrd, see: e a[
fo Social Ar. i!, "
and. fo-al Not said. "By a ', t..
Sy p offer a .
-.it 'o t s'c o s that will ser a .a.
.--rd .n .' "., ian inspit t .,r .
S. .- for future r e -
". The beginnn t
.... Rof what mnigra 't "'
TUXEDO BLUES-These three members of the University of Florida soon, become a .
alee Club are literally singing for tuxedos in the Club's current drive to huge and an an- Byrd
Ind formal dress for its 86 members. Not that the Ambassadors of Good nual part of the entertainment
Will are going to have to don barrels, but just so anyone with a spare tux world here will be dscssed in th
vill get the idea Ed-Smith, St. Petersburg; Bob Lee, Jacksonville, and Tom organizational meeting.
:ay, Gainesville, put this shot to music., Hope For Big 'Show
With most schools, such as Har-
vard and Princeton, holding year-.
a ely shows of na tion-wide repute,
the local Student Government
"members hope to see a student-
produced Florida show build up
almost as much reputation as the
Princeton program that is pro-
duced in the mammoth Philadel-
phia Theatre every year.
Skit Nigh- Show
A campus-wide SSAt Night has
By Bill Dunlap p previously dotted the social cal-
Dean R. C. Beaty, ,Dean of Students, at the opening endar here in the past, but that
of the campus' World Stident Service Fund drive Mn- type of program has yetto beor-
STe a hs World' Student ServiceFund vetMn ganized into a complete produc-
day, stated, "The World Student Service Fundsetup is an t:on, Byrd revealed. The old shows
attempt on the part of college students in the United were loosely, and sometimes hur-
States to help students in the devastated areas of Europe liedly, presented.
and the Far East to carry on with The present plans for the annual
their education." Variety Show call for a regular
"All of the funds contributed," full-length production', depicting
Aid t he de n, s "go ndrebtl college life in plays, musical nurn-
aid the dean, "go directly to-i a t ers, dancing and other types of
wards providing the bare necessi- entertainment, carrying a coher-
ties, such as food, clothing, and -ent theme throughout the show.
books. Many touhtfl leae e L le rs All Stu-ent Produced
book, t many thoughtful leaders tThe script is to be written by
in Education, Church and other sla will students and the complete cast
allied field. are contributing time will consist of Florida students.
and money to this worthy cause By Harold erman hearsewill be regulfear and dress
T'i 11... Y thelcolleges a stull A- night wllu haew a leearsals, lighting effects a n d
Su the oueges. Many stu- Tuesday night will have a other highlights of a giant Variety
i clnLas now enrolled in the colleges sparkling program on tap for all Show. It will be produced in the
bear witness to what has happen- stu fents, especially those interes- r.a m auditorium next spring, and
ed to the students in these devas- t,:d in all phases of dramatics, it is planned that the show will
tated areas by having been in when "On Stage," the Florida tour other colleges.
those countries during World War Players' gala 1947 reception, will "We hope that such a show will
II." 1,u held in the Florida Un"on Aud- establish a precedent," Byrd add-
Smith Tells Plan itorium at 8:00 p.m. ed, "so that in. future years it
Dick Smith, chairman of the Comedy Skit Featuied 'will be one of the big events of the
W.S.S.F. announced, "Every man Dr. Lester L. Hale will present s hool year."
on the campus will be asked to hioi well-known Interpretive Selec-
contribute to this cause during a tons and a, comedy skit will be Co m iSon o thL e
roonm to room campaign.." "I be- given by the Florida Players. In-
lieve that if colleges, such as. formation on the projected plans UlVaSi f u
Tqlladega College, a small Ala- tor the year, including news on ,8,
bama negro college, is able to the Radio Guild, will be discussed The Budget Commission has
raise the highest amount ever by Professor Roy E. Tew, Florida trimmed $1,288,52. form the
raised in any drive in the history Players director. .University of Florida's sched-
of the college, $341.41. Yale Uni- "Of Great. Interested led outlay, it clas learned from
sity, an Associated Pres' displiatch as
varsity, $7,500, Wellesley College, "This will ...e n great interest The Alligator went to press last
T2,000 and Abbott Andover Acad- to all thosd interested h speecta The Alligator went press last
emy, Andover, Mass., with an en- ativities which include dramat- night.
roiment, of less than 200, $2400; I activities wh'ch include dramat A budget of $14,242,340 for the
ron't believe Florida will incur- ics, both radio and stage, inter- -niversity had previously been
any difficulty in reaching their .rotatSions, and production activ- tentatively approved for the next
goal of a dime per person or ap- cities said George Harbold, chair- two years. The fund for'the Tal-
ximatn, $ En s m c mn of the "On Stage" affair. lahassee bran-ih of 'th Univer-
proximately $750 Smith con- ler members of the com 'ttee ity wa also t, from $1,860,-
nore John Chowning and Leldon 030 to $1,775,000
Radio Program Martin.
The second important event of Present Keys
the week for the W. S., S. F was Presentation of Florida Players ancin c as
the radio show, "Campus Igh- leys and certificates will be one The dancing class sponsored by
lights." The program was ar- of the highlights of the program. Florida Union will have its first
ranged as an on the campus inter- An exhibition of sets and pictures meeting Monday n"g'ht, Feb. 17,
view between four dormitory men of previous productions will be from 7:00 until 8:00 p.m., in room
selected at random from a dor- available. Smokes and refresh- 30.5 -in the Union. Students may
ietory section by two W. S. S. F. rents will be served. still enro'l fot- this class by leav-
interviewers.- Those taking part 1 Mills Tells Program, ing their names and addresses at
were: Dormitory men, Paul Buch- Florida Players' president, Jack the Florida Union desk.
man, Loring Ensign, Bill Parker, Mills, remarked that this program .- .. ...
and D'ck Smith, and W. S. S. F. :will mark the start of a new year come familiar and acquaint them-
in-erviewers, Jerry Ka-pf and Bl Iin Florida Players activities and elves with the Thespian organiza-
Dunlap. The script was written by that the evening will- afford all tion. Students and their wives
Jerry Karpf and Ben Benjamin. I sTudents an opportunity to be- are urged to atten-.